## Changhui Tan

I am a postdoctoral research associate in CSCAMM and Department of Mathematics, University of Maryland.

### Local Information - Nonlocal Models: Analysis and Applications

### Conference Venue

- The conference is held at
**Petigru College**, University of South Carolina (map). - All talks will be delivered at Room 108. Poster Session will be held at Room 101 and 102.

### Travel Directions

- If you travel by air, University of South Carolina is located close to the Columbia Metropolitan Airport (CAE). The easiest way to travel from CAE airport to campus is by Uber or Lyft. The ride will take approximately 15-20 minutes.

### Accommodation

- There are many hotels near the University of South Carolina and the Downtown Columbia area.
- We have reserved a block of rooms at
**Courtyard by Marriott Columbia Downtown at USC**, 630 Assembly St, Columbia, SC 29201, with a group rate of $129 per night. Reservations can be made online from**THIS LINK**, or by phone at 803-799-7800, mentioning USC Math Conference. The deadline for reservations at this rate is**April 29, 2024**.

### Conference Dinner

- The dinner banquet is held on Tuesday May 28th evening from 6:30 PM to 10:00 PM at the
**Carolina Room of Capstone Residential Hall**(map).

### Campus Dining Map

### Schedule - Nonlocal Models: Analysis and Applications

### Participants - Nonlocal Models: Analysis and Applications

### List of Participants

- Jing An, Duke University.
- George Androulakis, University of South Carolina.
- Peter Binev, University of South Carolina.
- Amimikh Biswas, University of Maryland, Baltimore County. [Speaker]
- McKenzie Black, University of South Carolina. [Poster]
- Victoria Chebotaeva, University of South Carolina.
- Dongwei Chen, Clemson University. [Poster]
- Geng Chen, University of Kansas. [Speaker]
- Ming Chen, University of Pittsburgh. [Speaker]
- Peiyi Chen, University of Wisconsin, Madison. [Poster]
- Alina Chertock, North Carolina State University. [Speaker]
- Wolfgang Dahmen, University of South Carolina. [Speaker]
- Ronald DeVore, Texas A&M University. [Keynote Speaker]
- Di Fang, Duke University. [Speaker]
- Guosheng Fu, University of Notre Dame.
- Yuan Gao, Purdue University. [Speaker]
- Maria Girardi, University of South Carolina.
- Anderson Greene, University of South Carolina.
- Ziheng Guo, Illinois Institute of Technology. [Poster]
- Siming He, University of South Carolina. [Organizer]
- Jianguo Hou, University of South Carolina.
- Zhongtian Hu, Duke University.
- Gautam Iyer, Carnegie Mellon University. [Speaker]
- Pierre-Emmanuel Jabin, Pennsylvania State University. [Speaker]
- Ruhui Jin, University of Wisconsin, Madison. [Poster]
- Yannis Kevrekidis, Johns Hopkins University. [Keynote Speaker]
- SeHwan Kim, University of South Carolina.
- Trevor Leslie, Illinois Institute of Technology.
- Qin Li, University of Wisconsin, Madison. [Speaker]
- Wuchen Li, University of South Carolina.
- Quyuan Lin, Clemson University. [Speaker]
- Hailiang Liu, Iowa State University. [Speaker]
- Jian-Guo Liu, Duke University. [Speaker]
- Jingcheng Lu, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. [Poster]
- Kunhui Luan, University of South Carolina.
- Mauro Maggioni, Johns Hopkins University. [Speaker]
- Anna Mazuccato, Pennsylvania State University. [Speaker]
- Lorenzo Micalizzi, North Carolina State University.
- Sebastien Motsch, Arizona State University. [Speaker]
- Ronghua Pan, Georgia Institute of Technology. [Speaker]
- Keith Promislow, Michigan State University. [Speaker]
- Ruiwen Shu, University of Georgia. [Speaker]
- Roman Shvydkoy, University of Illinois, Chicago. [Speaker]
- Henry Simmons, University of South Carolina.
- Seungjae Son, Carnegie Mellon University. [Poster]
- Weiran Sun, Simon Fraser University. [Speaker]
- Yi Sun, University of South Carolina.
- Eitan Tadmor, University of Maryland.
- Changhui Tan, University of South Carolina. [Organizer]
- Wei-Lun Tsai, University of South Carolina.
- Wendy Garcia Umbarita, Arizona State University.
- Li Wang, University of Minnesota. [Speaker]
- Zhu Wang, University of South Carolina.
- Zhaoqing Xu, University of South Carolina.
- Xukai Yan, Oklahoma State University. [Speaker]
- Cheng Yu, University of Florida.
- Yue Yu, Lehigh University. [Speaker]
- Qingtian Zhang, West Virginia University. [Speaker]
- Ming Zhong, Illinois Institute of Technology. [Organizer]
- Yuhua Zhu, University of California, San Diego. [Speaker]

### On the Aw-Rascle-Zhang traffic models with nonlocal look-ahead interactions

*Thomas Hamori and Changhui Tan*

**Abstract**

We present a new family of second-order traffic flow models, extending the Aw-Rascle-Zhang (ARZ) model to incorporate nonlocal interactions. Our model includes a specific nonlocal Arrhenius-type look-ahead slowdown factor. We establish both local and global well-posedness theories for these nonlocal ARZ models.

In contrast to the local ARZ model, where generic smooth initial data typically lead to finite-time shock formation, we show that our nonlocal ARZ model exhibits global regularity for a class of smooth subcritical initial data. Our result highlights the potential of nonlocal interactions to mitigate shock formations in second-order traffic flow models.

Our analytical approach relies on investigating phase plane dynamics. We introduce a novel comparison principle based on a mediant inequality to effectively handle the nonlocal information inherent in our model.

This work is supported by NSF grants DMS #2108264 and DMS #2238219 |

### Nonlocal Models: Analysis and Applications

### Confirmed Speakers

- Amimikh Biswas, University of Maryland, Baltimore County.
- Alina Chertock, North Carolina State University.
- Wolfgang Dahmen, University of South Carolina.
- Ronald DeVore, Texas A&M University.
- Geng Chen, University of Kansas.
- Ming Chen, University of Pittsburgh.
- Di Fang, Duke University.
- Yuan Gao, Purdue University.
- Gautam Iyer, Carnegie Mellon University.
- Pierre-Emmanuel Jabin, Pennsylvania State University.
- Yannis Kevrekidis, Johns Hopkins University.
- Qin Li, University of Wisconsin, Madison.
- Quyuan Lin, Clemson University.
- Hailiang Liu, Iowa State University.
- Jian-Guo Liu, Duke University.
- Mauro Maggioni, Johns Hopkins University.
- Anna Mazuccato, Pennsylvania State University.
- Sebastien Motsch, Arizona State University.
- Ronghua Pan, Georgia Institute of Technology.
- Keith Promislow, Michigan State University.
- Ruiwen Shu, University of Georgia.
- Roman Shvydkoy, University of Illinois, Chicago.
- Weiran Sun, Simon Fraser University.
- Li Wang, University of Minnesota.
- Xukai Yan, Oklahoma State University.
- Yue Yu, Lehigh University.
- Qingtian Zhang, West Virginia University.
- Yuhua Zhu, University of California, San Diego.

### Registration

**REGISTER HERE**by May 17th.- A limited amount of travel and local lodging support is available for researchers in the early stages of their careers who want to attend the full program, especially for graduate students and post-doctoral fellows. Apply by April 28th.

### Organizing Committee

- Changhui Tan, University of South Carolina. Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
- Siming He, University of South Carolina.
- Ming Zhong, Illinois Institute of Technology.

### Acknowledgment

- Funding provided by NSF Grant DMS-2238219.
- We acknowledge partial support from University of South Carolina: College of Arts and Sciences, Department of Mathematics, and DASIV Smart State Center.

### Global well-posedness and asymptotic behavior for the Euler-alignment system with pressure

*Xiang Bai, Changhui Tan and Liutang Xue*

Journal of Differential Equations, Volume 407, pp. 269-310 (2024).

**Abstract**

We study the Cauchy problem of the compressible Euler system with strongly singular velocity alignment. We establish a global well-posedness theory for the system with small smooth initial data. Additionally, we derive asymptotic emergent behaviors for the system, providing time decay estimates with optimal decay rates. Notably, the optimal decay rate we obtain does not align with the corresponding fractional heat equation within our considered range, where the parameter \(\alpha\in(0,1)\). This highlights the distinct feature of the alignment operator.

doi:10.1016/j.jde.2024.06.020 | |

Download the Published Version | |

This work is supported by NSF grants DMS #2108264 and DMS #2238219 |

### Hydrodynamic limit of a kinetic flocking model with nonlinear velocity alignment

*McKenzie Black, and Changhui Tan*

**Abstract**

We investigate a class of Vlasov-type kinetic flocking models featuring nonlinear velocity alignment. Our primary objective is to rigorously derive the hydrodynamic limit leading to the compressible Euler system with nonlinear alignment. This study builds upon the work by Figalli and Kang [Anal. PDE, 12(3), 843-866, 2018], which addressed the scenario of linear velocity alignment using the relative entropy method. The introduction of nonlinearity gives rise to an additional discrepancy in the alignment term during the limiting process. To effectively handle this discrepancy, we employ the monokinetic ansatz in conjunction with the relative entropy approach. Furthermore, our analysis reveals distinct nonlinear alignment behaviors between the kinetic and hydrodynamic systems, particularly evident in the isothermal regime.

This work is supported by NSF grants DMS #2108264 and DMS #2238219 |

### Stoichiometric model for the microtubule-mediated dynamics of centrosome and nucleus

#### Speaker: Yuan-Nan Young (New Jersey Institute of Technology)

The Stoichiometric Model for the interaction of centrosomes with cortically anchored pulling motors, through their associated microtubules (MTs), has been applied to study key steps in the cell division such as spindle positioning and elongation. In this work we extend the original Stoichiometric Model to incorporate (1) overlap in the cortical motors, and (2) the dependence of velocity in the detachment rate of MTs from the cortical motors. We examine the effects of motor overlap and velocity-dependent detachment rate on the centrosome dynamics, such as the radial oscillation around the geometric center of the cell, the nonlinear nature (supercritical and subcritical Hopf bifurcation) of such oscillation, and the nonlinear orbital motions previously found for a centrosome. We explore biologically feasible parameter regimes where these effects may lead to significantly different centrosome/nucleus dynamics. Furthermore we use this extended Stoichiometric Model to study the migration of a nucleus being positioned by a centrosome. This is joint work with Justin Maramuthal, Reza Farhadifar and Michael Shelley.

Time: December 8, 2023 2:30pm-3:30pm

Location: Virtually via Zoom

Host: Paula Vasquez

### Primitive equations: mathematical analysis and machine learning algorithm

#### Speaker: Quyuan Lin (Clemson University)

Large scale dynamics of the ocean and the atmosphere are governed by the primitive equations (PE). In this presentation, I will first review the derivation of the PE and some well-known results for this model, including well-posedness of the viscous PE and ill-posedness of the inviscid PE. The focus will then shift to discussing singularity formation and the stability of singularities for the inviscid PE, as well as the effect of fast rotation (Coriolis force) on the lifespan of the analytic solutions. Finally, I will talk about a machine learning algorithm, the physics-informed neural networks (PINNs), for solving the viscous PE, and its rigorous error estimate.

Time: November 17, 2023 2:30pm-3:30pm

Location: LeConte 440

Host: Changhui Tan

### Sticky particles with sticky boundary: well-posedness and asymptotic behavior

#### Speaker: Adrian Tudorascu (West Virginia University)

We study Zeldovich's Sticky-Particles system when the evolution is confined to arbitrary closed subsets of the real line. Only the sticky boundary condition leads to a rigorous formulation of the initial value problem, whose well-posedness is proved under the Oleinik and initial strong continuity of energy conditions. For solutions confined to compact sets a long-time asymptotic limit is shown to exist.

Time: October 27, 2023 2:30pm-3:30pm

Location: LeConte 440

Host: Changhui Tan