I am a Resident Faculty Member of the Santa Fe Institute. Between 1978 and 2015, I was a faculty member in the Boston University Physics Department and the Center for Polymer Studies. During my time at BU, I was an external faculty member at the Santa Fe Institute between 2007-2014, a Visiting Professor at Université Pierre et Marie Curie in Paris and at Université Paul Sabatier in Toulouse, France in 2008, the Ulam Scholar at the Center for Nonlinear Studies at Los Alamos National Laboratory in 2004-05, and a Visiting Scientist & Consultant, Schlumberger-Doll Research between 1984-86. I am currently a Divisional Associate Editor for Physical Review Letters, an Associate Editor for the Journal of Statistical Physics, and an Editorial Board member for the Journal of Informetrics. I was a past Editorial Board member of Journal of Physics A, the American Journal of Physics, and the Journal of Statistical Mechanics. My research interests are in non-equilibrium statistical physics, chemical kinetics, diffusion processes, complex networks, and social dynamics. Click on the images in the gallery below for more details about various projects.
A Kinetic View of Statistical
Physics by P. L. Krapivsky, S. Redner, and E. Ben Naim
(Cambridge University Press, 2010), a graduate text on non-equilibrium
statistical physics. Table of
contents and preface. Current
errata list (updated Decmber 27, 2016). If you find additional errors,
please let one of the authors know.
A Guide to First-Passage
Processes by S. Redner (Cambridge University Press, 2001),
a monograph on first-passage processes and their
applications. Table of contents and
errata list (updated December 29, 2016). If you find additional errors,
please let me know.
TEACHING NOTES & RESOURCES:
Elementary Tutorial on Random Walks (part of the SFI Complexity Explorer Program)
PY 482 Course Website (Freshman Seminar at Boston University, Spring 2013)
PY 542 Course Website (Graduate Non-Equilibrium Statistical Physics at Boston University, Fall 2011)
PY 211 Lecture Notes (Freshman Mechanics at Boston University, Spring 2006)