Daniel Neuhauser did his undergraduate studies at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, studying mathematics and physics. He received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in theoretical physics from Caltech, in 1983 and 1987. He was a Visiting Associate in the University of Houston, a Weizmann Fellow in the Department of Chemistry Princeton University in 1989–1991, and the James Frank Fellow in the University of Chicago in 1991-1992. Since 1992 he has been at the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at UCLA, where he was an Assistant Professor from 1992 to 1998, Associate Professor from 1998 to 2002, and Professor since 2002. He is a recipient of a 1996 Sloan Fellowship and in 1995 received an NSF Career Award. Dr. Neuhauser was also awarded the Seaborg Award, the Bergmann Research Award, and Chevron Research Grant Award. Dr. Neuhauser's research interests are in quantum chemical dynamics; electronic structure and dynamics, using both time-dependent and time-independent density functional theory approaches as well as orbital-free Kinetic energy methods. Other research interests include signal processing, where he invented the Filter-Diagonalization approach, and quantum Monte Carlo approaches. He is the author of more than 110 research articles.
Biography Updated on 11 March 2008