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The MathWorks, Inc.
Private
IndustryMathematical computing software
Founded1984
Headquarters,
Area served
Worldwide
Key people
CEO & President: Jack Little, Chief Mathematician: Cleve Moler
ProductsMATLAB, Simulink
Websitewww.mathworks.com

MathWorks is an American technological company that works for mathematical software[1].

The logo represents a L-shaped object which is related to the wave equation[2]. This was the subject of Moler's thesis[3].

Who is Cleve Moler?

Cleve Moler is a famous mathematician. He is known for his scientific textbooks[4][5] and technical reviews[6][7][8].

Notable products

MathWorks is known for making powerful software used in many scientific and technical fields[9].

MATLAB

MATLAB is a programming language made for numerical analysis (especially numerical linear algebra)[10][11][12]. It is named after Matrix Laboratory.

Simulation software

MathWorks is also known for their simulation-related products. The most famous one is Simulink[13][14][15][16][17][18][19]. It is very popular as same as MATLAB. There is also SimEvents and Stateflow. SimEvents was made to simulate physical or dynamical events[20][21][22]. On the other hand, Stateflow aims to understand the state (status) of fluid/atmospheric or any other kind of flows[23][24][25][26][27].

Notes

  1. Higham, Nicholas (March 16, 2017). "Tracing the Early History of MATLAB Through SIAM News". SIAM News. https://sinews.siam.org/Details-Page/tracing-the-early-history-of-matlab-through-siam-news. 
  2. This is a partial differential equation about physical waves.
  3. Haigh, Thomas (January 2008). "Cleve Moler: Mathematical Software Pioneer and Creator of MATLAB". IEEE Annals of the History of Computing. 30 (1): 87–91.
  4. Moler, C. B. (2011). Experiments with MATLAB. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.
  5. Moler, C. B. (2004). Numerical computing with MATLAB. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.
  6. Gupta, M. M. (1991). Numerical methods and software (David Kahaner, Cleve Moler, and Stephen Nash). SIAM Review, 33(1), 144-147.
  7. Moler, C., & Van Loan, C. (1978). Nineteen dubious ways to compute the exponential of a matrix. SIAM review, 20(4), 801-836.
  8. Moler, C., & Van Loan, C. (2003). Nineteen dubious ways to compute the exponential of a matrix, twenty-five years later. SIAM review, 45(1), 3-49.
  9. Welker, Grant (29 May 2017). "MathWorks now in more than 180 countries". Worcester Business Journal Online. http://www.wbjournal.com/article/20170529/PRINTEDITION/305269996/mathworks-now-in-more-than-180-countries. 
  10. Gilat, Amos (2004). MATLAB: An Introduction with Applications 2nd Edition. John Wiley & Sons.
  11. Quarteroni, Alfio; Saleri, Fausto (2006). Scientific Computing with MATLAB and Octave. Springer.
  12. Gander, W., & Hrebicek, J. (Eds.). (2011). Solving problems in scientific computing using Maple and Matlab®. Springer Science & Business Media.
  13. Binh, L. N. (2014). Optical fiber communication systems with Matlab and Simulink models. CRC Press.
  14. Stewart, R. W., Barlee, K. W., & Atkinson, D. S. (2015). Software defined radio using MATLAB & Simulink and the RTL-SDR. Strathclyde Academic Media.
  15. Chaturvedi, D. K. (2017). Modeling and simulation of systems using MATLAB and Simulink. CRC press.
  16. Bishop, R. H. (1996). Modern control systems analysis and design using MATLAB and SIMULINK. Addison-Wesley Longman Publishing Co., Inc..
  17. Xue, D., & Chen, Y. (2015). Modeling, analysis and design of control systems in MATLAB and Simulink. World Scientific Publishing.
  18. Yakimenko, O. A. (2019). Engineering Computations and Modeling in MATLAB®/Simulink®. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc..
  19. Klee, H., & Allen, R. (2016). Simulation of dynamic systems with MATLAB and Simulink. CRC Press.
  20. Gray, M. A. (2007). Discrete event simulation: A review of SimEvents. Computing in Science & Engineering, 9(6), 62-66.
  21. Harahap, E., Sukarsih, I., Gunawan, G., Fajar, M. Y., Darmawan, D., & Nishi, H. (2016). A Model-Based Simulator for Content Delivery Network using SimEvents MATLAB-Simulink. INSIST, 1(1), 30-33.
  22. Rahatulain, A., Qureshi, T. N., & Onori, M. (2014). Modeling and simulation of evolvable production systems using Simulink/SimEvents. In IECON 2014-40th Annual Conference of the IEEE Industrial Electronics Society (pp. 2591-2596). IEEE.
  23. Zuliani, P., Platzer, A., & Clarke, E. M. (2013). Bayesian statistical model checking with application to Stateflow/Simulink verification. Formal Methods in System Design, 43(2), 338-367.
  24. Agrawal, A., Simon, G., & Karsai, G. (2004). Semantic translation of simulink/stateflow models to hybrid automata using graph transformations. Electronic Notes in Theoretical Computer Science, 109, 43-56.
  25. Scaife, N., Sofronis, C., Caspi, P., Tripakis, S., & Maraninchi, F. (2004, September). Defining and translating a" safe" subset of simulink/stateflow into lustre. In Proceedings of the 4th ACM international conference on Embedded software (pp. 259-268).
  26. Hamon, G., & Rushby, J. (2004, March). An operational semantics for Stateflow. In International Conference on Fundamental Approaches to Software Engineering (pp. 229-243). Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg.
  27. Hamon, G. (2005, September). A denotational semantics for stateflow. In Proceedings of the 5th ACM international conference on Embedded software (pp. 164-172).

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Coordinates: 42°18′01″N 71°21′01″W / 42.30025°N 71.35039°W / 42.30025; -71.35039