PIETER J. MOSTERMAN is a Senior Research
Scientist at MathWorks in Natick, MA where he works on computational
modeling, simulation, and code generation technologies. He also holds
an Adjunct Professor position at the School of Computer Science of
McGill University. Before, he was a Research Associate at the German
Aerospace Center (DLR) in Oberpfaffenhofen. He has a Ph.D. degree in
Electrical and Computer Engineering from Vanderbilt University in
Nashville, TN, and a M.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the
University of Twente, Netherlands. His primary research interests are
in Computer Automated Multiparadigm Modeling (CAMPaM) with principal
applications in design automation, training systems, and fault
detection, isolation, and reconfiguration.
Dr. Mosterman designed the Electronics Laboratory Simulator that was nominated for The Computerworld Smithsonian Award by Microsoft Corporation in 1994. In 2003, he was awarded the IMechE Donald Julius Groen Prize for his paper on the hybrid bond graph modeling and simulation environment HYBRSIM. In 2009, he received the Distinguished Service Award of The Society for Modeling and Simulation International (SCS) for his services as Editor-in-Chief of SIMULATION: Transactions of SCS.
Dr. Mosterman was Guest Editor for special issues on CAMPaM of SIMULATION, IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology (TCST), and ACM Transactions on Modeling and Computer Simulation. He is on the Editorial Advisory Board of SIMULATION and a CRC Press Series Editor for books on Computational Analysis, Synthesis, and Design of Dynamic Systems. He has chaired over thirty scientific events, served on over a hundred International Program Committees, published over a hundred peer reviewed papers, is inventor on over eighty awarded patents, and is Editor of books on Model-Based Design for Embedded Systems, Discrete-Event Modeling and Simulation: Theory and Applications, Model-Based Testing for Embedded Systems, Real-time Simulation Technologies: Principles, Methodologies, and Applications, and Computation for Humanity: Information Technology to Advance Society.
Dr. Mosterman always wanted to pretend to be an architect.
My previous biography is ancient but still around.