Private Homepage | https://www.uni-muenster.de/AMM/weber/index.html |

Project membershipMathematics Münster | C: Models and ApproximationsB: Spaces and OperatorsB3: Operator algebras & mathematical physics C3: Interacting particle systems and phase transitions |

Current Publications | • Bruno, Stefano; Gess, Benjamin; Weber, Hendrik Optimal regularity in time and space for stochastic porous medium equations. Annals of Probability Vol. 50 (6), 2022 online• L. Feltes, Guilherme; Weber, Hendrik Brownian particle in the curl of 2-d stochastic heat equations. , 2022 online• Gunaratnam, Trishen; Oh, Tadahiro; Tzvetkov, Nikolay; Weber, Hendrik Quasi-invariant Gaussian measures for the nonlinear wave equation in three dimensions. Probability and Mathematical Physics Vol. 3 (2), 2022 online• Bruno, Stefano; Gess, Benjamin; Weber, Hendrik Optimal regularity in time and space for stochastic porous medium equations. , 2022 online• Tsatsoulis, Pavlos; Weber, Hendrik Exponential loss of memory for the 2-dimensional Allen–Cahn equation with small noise. Probability Theory and Related Fields Vol. 177, 2020 online• Moinat, Augustin; Weber, Hendrik Local bounds for stochastic reaction diffusion equations. Electronic Journal of Probability Vol. 25, 2020 online• Hilhorst, Danielle; Matano, Hiroshi; Nguyen, Thanh Nam; Weber, Hendrik Generation of Interface for Solutions of the Mass Conserved Allen--Cahn Equation. SIAM Journal on Mathematical Analysis Vol. 52 (3), 2020 online |

Current Projects | • EXC 2044 - B3: Operator algebras & mathematical physics The development of operator algebras was largely motivated by physics since they provide the right mathematical framework for quantum mechanics. Since then, operator algebras have turned into a subject of their own. We will pursue the many fascinating connections to (functional) analysis, algebra, topology, group theory and logic, and eventually connect back to mathematical physics via random matrices and non-commutative geometry. online• EXC 2044 - C3: Interacting particle systems and phase transitions The question of whether a system undergoes phase transitions and what the critical parameters are is intrinsically related to the structure and geometry of the underlying space. We will study such phase transitions for variational models, for processes in random environments, for interacting particle systems, and for complex networks. Of special interest are the combined effects of fine-scalerandomly distributed heterogeneities and small gradient perturbations.We aim to connect different existing variational formulations for transportation networks, image segmentation, and fracture mechanics and explore the resulting implications on modelling, analysis, and numerical simulation of such processes. We will study various aspects of complex networks, i.e. sequences of random graphs (Gn)n∈N, asking for limit theorems as n tends to infinity. A main task will be to broaden the class of networks that can be investigated, in particular, models which include geometry and evolve in time. We will study Ising models on random networks or with random interactions, i.e. spin glasses. Fluctuations of order parameters and free energies will be analysed, especially at the critical values where the system undergoes a phase transition. We will also investigate whether a new class of interacting quantum fields connected with random matrices and non-commutative geometry satisfies the Osterwalder-Schrader axioms. Further, we will study condensation phenomena, where complex network models combine the preferential attachment paradigm with the concept of fitness. In the condensation regime, a certain fraction of the total mass dynamically accumulates at one point, the condensate. The aim is a qualitative and quantitative analysis of the condensation. We willalso explore connections to structured population models. Further, we will study interacting particle systems on graphs that describe social interaction or information exchange. Examples are the averaging process or the Deffuant model. We will also analyse asymmetric exclusion processes (ASEP) on arbitrary network structures. An interesting aspect will be how these processes are influenced by different distribution mechanisms of the particles at networks nodes. If the graph is given by a lattice, we aim to derive hydrodynamic limits for the ASEP with jumps of different ranges for multiple species, and for stochastic interactingmany-particle models of reinforced random walks. Formally, local cross-diffusion syste ms are obtained as limits of the classical multi-species ASEP and of the many-particle random walk. We will compare the newly resulting limiting equations and are interested in fluctuations, pattern formation, and the long-time behaviour of these models on the microscopic and the macroscopic scale. Further, we will analyse properties of the continuous directed polymer in a random environment. online |

E-Mail | hendrik dot weber at uni-muenster dot de |

Phone | +49 251 83-35148 |

FAX | +49 251 83-32729 |

Room | 120.017 |

Secretary | Sekretariat Lückert Frau Dr. Claudia Lückert Telefon +49 251 83-35154 Fax +49 251 83-32729 Zimmer 120.025 |

Address | Prof. Dr. Hendrik Weber Angewandte Mathematik Münster: Institut für Analysis und Numerik Fachbereich Mathematik und Informatik der Universität Münster Orléans-Ring 10 48149 Münster |

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# Prof. Dr. Hendrik Weber, Angewandte Mathematik Münster: Institut für Analysis und Numerik

Member of Mathematics MünsterInvestigator in Mathematics Münster