Amazing Mathematician; Michael Lacey

Born in 1956, Michael is an American mathematician with a Ph.D. from the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign in 1987. Michael got his Bachelor of Science degree in 1981 from the University of Texas, Austin.

Under the direction of Walter Philipp. Michael Lacey did a thesis on probability in Banach Spaces. The thesis helped solve problems related to empirical characteristics functions and the law of iterated characteristics functions.

Michael Lacey has an extensive resume that dates back decades. Michael Lacey started his postdoctoral career as a professor at the Louisiana State University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. While at the University of North Carolina, Michael and Walter Philipp worked on a thesis that proved the central limit theorem. From 1989 and 1996, Michael lectured at the Indiana University. Read more: Michael Lacey | Mathalliance and Michael Lacey | Wikipedia

Whilst at the Indiana University, Michael received a postdoctoral fellowship from the National Science Foundation. During the tenure of this fellowship, Michael Lacey and Christoph Thiele solved the Bilinear Hilbert Transform for which they were awarded The Prix Salem Prize, jointly funded by Princeton University and the Institute for Advanced Study, in 1997.

Since 1996, Michael Lacey has been a professor of mathematics at the Georgian Institute of technology. While there, Michael has received more fellowships and awards. In 1998, Michael gave a 45-minute address at the international congress of mathematicians in Berlin Germany. In 2004, Michael received a Guggenheim fellowship in which he worked with Xiaochun Li. In 2008. Michael received a Fulbright fellowship in Buenos Aires, Argentina.

In 2012, Michael Lacey received the Georgia tech National Science Foundation-ADVANCE mentorship award. In the same year, Michael became a member of the Simons fellow and was admitted into the American Mathematical Society. In 2001, Michael became a full professor at the Georgian Institute of Technology and has since retained his position.

Over the years, Michael has made several publications and received several grants towards his work. Michael has received several grants from the National Science Foundation and the Conference Grant.

Some of Michael’s publications include Multiparameter Riesz commutators, Two Weight Inequality for the Hilbert Transform: A Real Variable Characterization among others. Michael Lacey has also mentored several undergraduate and postgraduate students.