2016 / xvi + 234 pages / Softcover / ISBN 978-1-611974-49-2 List Price $69.00 / SIAM Member Price $48.30 / Order Code: OT149
Keywords: Dynamic Mode Decomposition, Koopman theory, Data-driven modeling, Equation-free modeling, Complex systems
Data-driven dynamical systems is a burgeoning field—it connects how measurements of nonlinear dynamical systems and/or complex systems can be used with well-established methods in dynamical systems theory. This is a critically important new direction because the governing equations of many problems under consideration by practitioners in various scientific fields are not typically known. Thus, using data alone to help derive, in an optimal sense, the best dynamical system representation of a given application allows for important new insights. The recently developed dynamic mode decomposition (DMD) is an innovative tool for integrating data with dynamical systems theory. The DMD has deep connections with traditional dynamical systems theory and many recent innovations in compressed sensing and machine learning.
Dynamic Mode Decomposition: Data-Driven Modeling of Complex Systems, the first book to address the DMD algorithm,
The core audience for this book is engineers and applied mathematicians working in the physical and biological sciences. It can be used in courses that integrate data analysis with dynamical systems.
About the Authors
J. Nathan Kutz is the Robert Bolles and Yasuko Endo Professor of Applied Mathematics, Adjunct Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, and Senior Data Science Fellow with the eScience Institute at the University of Washington, Seattle.
Steven L. Brunton is an Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Adjunct Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics, and a Data Science Fellow with the eScience Institute at the University of Washington, Seattle.
Bingni W. Brunton is the Washington Research Foundation Innovation Assistant Professor of Biology and a Data Science Fellow with the eScience Institute at the University of Washington, Seattle.
Joshua L. Proctor is an Associate Principal Investigator with the Institute for Disease Modeling as well as Affiliate Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics and Mechanical Engineering at the University of Washington, Seattle.
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