Michael Lacey-The Great Mathematician

When Michael Thoreau Lacey was born, nobody knew what he would become. His place of birth was in America on 26th September 1959. He studied at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

Lacey graduated with a Ph.D. in 1987. His director was called Walter Philip. He carried out an excellent thesis under probability in Banach spaces and functions.

Michael has lived to grow, share, spread and expand his mathematical skills and experiences. His mathematical abilities focus mostly on ergodic theory, probability, and harmonic analysis.

After attaining the doctoral title, Lacey held a position at the Louisiana State University. From there, Lacey moved to Chapel Hill, North Carolina University. Lacey and Walter Philipp proved the almost surety of Central Limit Theorem. Read more: Michael Lacey | Wikipedia

Michael T. Lacey was at the Indiana University from the year1989 up to 1996, and he had a position there. During that period, he received a National Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowship.

He utilized his fellowship tenure to study the bilinear Hilbert transform. At that time, this transform by Alberto Calderon had not been proven to be real or possible. In 1996, Lacey and Christoph Thiele solved its mystery. They achieved the Salem Prize for it.

Michael Lacey went to Georgia Institute of technology in 1996, where he is to date. At the institute, he holds the position of a Professor of Mathematics.

He is performing marvelously. In 2004, Michael Lacey, in collaboration with Xiaochun Li, received a Guggenheim Fellowship after a recommendable work.

His accolades never seem to end. In 2012, Professor Lacey became a member of the renowned American Mathematical Society. We can say that this great being has achieved so much in life.

Apart from lecturing, heading departments and producing eloquent mathematics giants, Michael T. Lacey also spearheads several fundamental mathematical kinds of research in the U.S. Some he does alone while others he partners with people. He is a great team player.

Most of his research work got support from National Science Foundation and other bodies.

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