- American Physical Society Sites
- Meetings & Events
- Policy & Advocacy
- Careers In Physics
- About APS
- Become a Member
COLLEGE PARK, MD. July 20, 2016 – Ivan Marusic of the University of Melbourne has won the American Physical Society’s 2016 Stanley Corrsin Award. The annual award recognizes and encourages a particularly influential contribution to fundamental fluid dynamics.
The Corrsin Award citation honors Marusic for “seminal contributions to the understanding of turbulent wall-bounded flows through laboratory and atmospheric studies of long meandering structures, models of their effect on the wall stress, and extensions of the attached eddy hypothesis.”
The award consists of $5,000 and an allowance for registration and travel to the 2016 APS Division of Fluid Dynamics meeting in Portland, Oregon where the award will be presented. The meeting will take place November 20-22.
Ivan Marusic is a Redmond Barry Distinguished Professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Melbourne, and an Australian Research Council Laureate Fellow. He received his Ph.D. in 1992 and a Bachelors in 1987 from the University of Melbourne. His research is primarily in experimental and theoretical studies of turbulence at high Reynolds numbers. This includes studies in atmospheric surface layer flows and aquatic ecosystems. Prior to arriving in Melbourne in 2007 as an ARC Federation Fellow he was a faculty member at the University of Minnesota, where he was a recipient of an NSF Career Award and a Packard Fellowship in Science and Engineering. Marusic is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science, the American Physical Society, and the Australasian Fluid Mechanics Society.
Contact: James Riordon, APS, email@example.com, (301) 209-3238
APS issues press releases on research news, Society activities, and other physics tips.
The American Physical Society is a nonprofit membership organization working to advance and diffuse the knowledge of physics through its outstanding research journals, scientific meetings, and education, outreach, advocacy, and international activities. APS represents over 55,000 members, including physicists in academia, national laboratories, and industry in the United States and throughout the world. Society offices are located in College Park, MD (Headquarters), Ridge, NY, and Washington, D.C.