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Dr Eugeny Buldakov
GM02
Chadwick Building
Gower Street
London
WC1E 6BT
Tel: 020 7679 2708
Appointment
  • Lecturer
  • Dept of Civil, Environ &Geomatic Eng
  • Faculty of Engineering Science
Biography


Education:

June 1997, M.Sc in Applied Mathematics and Physics
Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Zhukovsky, Russia
Thesis title: Viscous Cores of Tornado-Like Flows

December 2000, Ph.D in Applied Mathematics
University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
Thesis title: On the Transonic Viscous-Inviscid Interaction
Work experience:

September 1996 – August 1997, CFD engineer,
Central Aero-Hydrodynamic Institute, Zhukovsky, Russia

Application of implicit TVD numerical schemes for solving problems of high-speed aerodynamics.

September 1997 – December 2000, research student,
Department of Mathematics, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK

Development and application of analytical and numerical methods for solving various problems of theoretical hydrodynamics including strong interaction of a boundary layer with transonic flows.


February 2001 – July 2004, Research Associate,
Department of Engineering Science, University of Oxford, Oxford, UK

Development and application of a second-order small perturbation model for diffraction of non-linear wave groups.


December 2004 – to date, Lecturer,
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, University College London.

Research Groups
Research Summary

Lagrangian description of extreme water waves 

The Lagrangian description of fluid motion is more appropriate for representing violent wave motion and an asymptotic technique in the Lagrangian form may be able to describe effects that cannot be captured by classical methods. Until now the Lagrangian approach finds only a limited application in modelling of water waves, especially in practical engineering though they have considerable advantages and good prospects of application to problems of extreme water waves.

The aim of this research is to bring Lagrangian methods in water waves into common engineering practice and to develop powerful, simple and effective tools for analysing motion of high-amplitude waves and their interaction with 
structures.

Teaching Summary


Fluid Dynamics for 1st 2nd and 3rd year students
Wind-Farm Scenario
Supervision of undergraduate and MSc projects

Academic Background
2000 PhD Doctor of Philosophy – Applied Mathematics University of Manchester
1997 MSc Master of Science – Applied Mathematics Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Zhukovsky
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