About System ModelerSystem Modeler combines its powerful kernel with a highly reputed user interface and integrates with the Wolfram Language. This results in a fully integrated environment for analyzing, understanding and quickly iterating system designs for industrial strength, multidomain models of complete systems. You can learn more about System Modeler at https://www.wolfram.com/system-modeler.
Function and responsibilitiesYou will work in a team with responsibilities ranging from algorithm and user interface design to testing. As a kernel developer, your main responsibility is maintaining existing code and implementing new features of the System Modeler kernel. Using OCaml as the main language for kernel development, you will work with tasks like: Numerical solving of differential-algebraic equations Mathematical processing of equations Generation of efficient C/C++ code for runtime computations
Skills and experienceThe candidate must meet the following qualifications: At least three years of experience in software development Master's degree in computer science or a related engineering field Compiler programming experience Furthermore, the ideal candidate will have experience in: Differential equations, especially differential-algebraic equations Numerical math (ODE/DAE solvers, nonlinear system solving) Graph theory Linear algebra Modeling and simulation of dynamic systems, preferably with Modelica Functional programming languages such as OCaml, Haskell, F# or Erlang C and C++ (Qt) FMI, DCP, eFMI, OPC and similar standards The Wolfram Language The ideal candidate will possess these personal qualities: Ability to work efficiently in a scrum team of engineers Ability to react quickly and adapt to changes in priorities, circumstances and direction Ability to communicate effectively with others, in English and preferably also in Swedish, including proficiency in written and verbal communication and strong listening skills
About Wolfram MathCoreWolfram MathCore, a subsidiary of Wolfram Research, develops and supplies products and services for mathematical modeling and simulation. It is responsible for the development of Wolfram System Modeler. Wolfram Research is one of the world's most respected software companies—as well as a powerhouse of scientific and technical innovation. As pioneers in computational science and the computational paradigm, we have pursued a long-term vision to develop the science, technology and tools to make computation an ever-more-potent force in today's and tomorrow's world.
How to applySubmit your application here. If you have any questions, please contact Jan Brugård at email@example.com. We are looking forward to your application!
Explore the contents of this article with a free Wolfram System Modeler trial. System dynamics (SD) is a very powerful and flexible modeling paradigm, ideally suited to tackle strategic business, economics and public policy issues. Some years ago, Guido Wolf Reichert, management consultant and developer for BSL Management Support, Germany, stumbled into problems while modeling the public transport system in a German metropolis. He had reached the technical limits of the established SD software. While looking for alternatives, he discovered Wolfram System Modeler.
Explore the contents of this article with a free Wolfram System Modeler trial. Have you ever thought about making your own musical instruments? What about making mathematical models of your instruments? Whether you're someone looking for a cost-effective alternative, a minimalist with dreams of maximalist sounds or a Wolfram Language enthusiast curious about sound design, you can build a virtual version of a modular synthesizer using Wolfram System Modeler.
Explore the contents of this article with a free Wolfram System Modeler trial. How can you make teaching come alive and be more engaging? For many educators, the answer turns out to be not so much a single solution, but rather a set of tools that can vary according to subject and even by student. So today, I want to add something new to the pedagogical toolkit: Wolfram Virtual Labs.
Wolfram Virtual Labs are open educational resources in the form of interactive courseware that are used to explain different concepts in the classroom. Our ambition is to provide an easy way to study difficult concepts and promote student curiosity.
For this post, I spoke with Dr. Matteo Fasano about his experience with using Virtual Labs as a course complement in the masters’ courses in which he acts as a teaching assistant. He also told me why and how he supported the Wolfram MathCore group to develop the CollegeThermal Virtual Labs (now available) and how they can help teachers or instructors make learning more engaging.
Explore the contents of this article with a free Wolfram System Modeler trial. Robert Prince-Wright has been using Mathematica since its debut in 1988 to develop computational tools in education, business consulting and offshore engineering. We recently talked to Prince-Wright about his work developing simulation models for deepwater drilling equipment at safety and systems engineering company Berkeley & Imperial.
His latest work is cutting edge—but it’s only part of the story. Throughout his career, Prince-Wright has used Wolfram technologies for “modeling systems as varied as downhole wellbore trajectory, radionuclide dispersion and PID control of automation systems.” Read on to learn more about Prince-Wright’s accomplishments and discover why Wolfram technology is his go-to for developing unique computational solutions.
Since 2012, System Modeler has been used in a wide variety of fields with an even larger number of goals—such as optimizing the fuel consumption of a car, finding the optimal dosage of a drug for liver disease and maximizing the lifetime of a battery system. The Version 5.1 update expands System Modeler beyond its previous usage horizons to include a whole host of options, such as:Exporting models in a form that includes a full simulation engine, which makes them usable in a wide variety of tools Providing the right interface for your models so that they are easy for others to explore and analyze Sharing models with millions of users with the simulation core now included in the Wolfram Language
Do you want to be part of what's next?Careers at MathCore