I’m David Moxey, a lecturer in engineering in the College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences at the University of Exeter. I’m a project leader of the Nektar++ spectral/hp element framework, using it to further our understanding of complex fluid flows in aeronautics and industry.
My research interests lie primarily in the field of computational fluid dynamics, but are highly interdisciplinary. I am interested in problems lying at the intersection of applied mathematics, computational engineering and high performance computing.
Currently my goals focus around understanding fluid turbulence: how steady laminar flows transition to this chaotic state and how this impacts on real-world problems in the aeronautics industry. To achieve this I am developing efficient, robust and massively parallel high-order spectral element software that, together with modern computing technology, will form the next generation of computational flow simulation software.
On this site, you can take a look at my research page, see a list of my publications, seminars (including events I’m organising or will be attending), and look at my CV.
New paper out in Computer Physics Communications 10th May 2018
I have a new paper out in Computer Physics Communications, where we investigate how to use many-core computing including Intel KNL and GPUs for curvilinear mesh generation. Check it out!
New paper out in Physical Review Fluids 8th February 2018
I have a new paper out in Physical Review Fluids which looks into the boundary-layer flows that can be found in high-speed subsonic bumps for aviation. Check it out!
New appointment as lecturer 13th March 2017
Very happy to say that I’ve been appointed as a lecturer in engineering in the College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences at the University of Exeter.
Talk at SIAM CSE 2017 27th February 2017
I’ll be at SIAM CSE 2017 in Atlanta, talking in MS15 to talk about progress of high-order methods and Nektar++ for KNL architectures.
New conference proceeding 24th November 2016
Check out our latest conference proceeding in Procedia Engineering, which discusses a new variational framework for mesh generation, allowing us to robustly generate curved meshes and provide a common platform for studying other work in high-order mesh generation.