Teaching at New York University
At NYU, I teach classes in my two fields of specialization, namely applied mathematics and plasma physics for energy applications. I teach at both the undergraduate and the graduate level.
Graduate courses
- Complex Variables (Fall 2016, Fall 2017) -- Notes freely available here
- Complex Variables I (Fall 2018, Fall 2019, Fall 2021) -- Notes freely available here
- Fluid Dynamics (Fall 2019, Fall 2021) -- Notes freely available here
- Mechanics (Spring 2015, Spring 2016) -- Notes freely available here
- Plasma Physics: Theory and Computation (Spring 2013)
Undergraduate courses
- Honors Linear Algebra (Spring 2018)
- Introduction to fluid dynamics (Spring 2017, Spring 2019) -- Notes freely available here
- Linear Algebra (Spring 2016) -- Notes freely available here
- Calculus III (Fall 2012, Fall 2013, and Fall 2014, Spring 2017) -- Notes freely available here
- Nuclear Energy (Freshmen Honors Seminar, Spring 2014 and Spring 2015)
- Probability and Statistics (Spring 2018, Spring 2020, Spring 2022) -- Notes freely available here
Teaching at summer schools
- SULI Introductory Course in Plasma Physics, Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory (2021): Plasmas as fluids -- Slides freely available here and video freely available here here
- Joint PPPL-Simons Summer School: "Introduction to Stellarators" (2019): Magnetohydrodynamics (for stellarators) -- Slides freely available here and video freely available here here
- SULI Introductory Course in Plasma Physics, Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory (2015 and 2016): Introduction to Magnetohydrodynamics -- Slides freely available here
- Waves in Fusion Plasmas summer school, UPMC Paris (2017) -- Lecture notes and slides freely available here
Teaching for the community
I also like sharing my passion for applied mathematics, plasma physics and nuclear energy with people that are not part of NYU, in particular with high-school students. I mostly do that by participating on a regular basis in three great programs that are dear to me:
MIT Splash!,
Courant cSplash!, and
BioBus. The principle of these programs is as simple as exciting: undergraduate students, graduate students, and faculty offer to give lectures on topics they love, and high-school students get to pick and choose the ones they would like to hear during the day of the event. More details on these programs below: