Michael Lacey is an outstanding mathematics scholar who has led to great growth in the subject. He has attained recognitions for various accomplishments due to his work as a professor.
Michael has worked for several universities as a lecturer and influenced the career paths of many students under his department. He is a man dedicated to development and has a passion for career growth.
Michael schooled at Texas University where he attained a degree in math. He proceeded to the University of Illinois to acquire a doctorate in 1987. He was committed to research and leading in the proof of several theories. He has undertaken studies in probability and harmonic analysis and published several books. His works include Discrete Quadratic Carleson Theorem.
Michael began his post doctorial experience at the Louisiana University as a professor. He later joined the University of North Carolina where he experienced great success in his career. At the University, he met influential persons in the field who motivated him to work harder.
Michael was able to provide proof for the almost sure central limit theorem working with Walter Phillip. The two embarked on research exercise to contribute more to math. Walter was an important individual in Michael’s education and successful career. He provided him with direction as he completed thesis for his PhD.
Michael Lacey has worked as a professor at the Indiana University where he was awarded with a national science postdoctoral fellowship. He left the position in 1996 having begun a study of bilinear Hilbert transform.
Michael was awarded the Salem prize the same year for solving the conjecture alongside Thiele. He was a brilliant scholar who also received the Guggenheim and Simons foundations awards for his enormous input in transforming math.
Michael has worked at Minnesota University, Crete University, Norway centre for advanced study and fields institute among others as a lecturer where he taught math. He is a professor at Georgia Institute of Technology where he joined in 1996. He has continued to be active in transforming the lives of students through advice. He joined the American Mathematical Society in 2012.