Born in September 26, 1959, Michael Lacey is an American mathematician. He has offered a lot of support to the development of the field of mathematics. His educational background includes earning a Ph.D. from the University of Illinois in 1987, a degree that was awarded under the supervision of Walter Philipp.
Michael wrote a thesis that leaned in the area of probability specifically touching on Banach spaces. He used this to solve a problem that was linked to the law of the iterated logarithm, which was done for empirical characteristic functions. During his interviewing years, most of the work he did focused on the specialties of ergodic theory, probability, and harmonic analysis.
For his post-doctoral classes, Michael joined Louisiana State University before he proceeded to the University of North California. While he pursued the course at these institutions, he was able to provide proof of the central limit theorem. Learn more about Micheal Lacey:
He was aggressive at researching and coming up with solutions in his field, and this spirit has lived on as he is more focused on coming up with new ways of dealing with challenges.
Lacey has also been mentoring many upcoming mathematicians and part of his work has been lecturing, which has helped create a new generation of mathematicians who are able to tackle even the most challenging tasks.
Between 1989 and 1996, Michael Lacey worked at the Indiana University and while at the institution, he was awarded the National Science Foundation Fellowship for Postdoctoral study, which he took up and chose to study bilinear Hilbert transformation.
Since 1996, Michael Lacey has been working at the Georgia Institute of Technology as Professor of Mathematics. In 2004, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship, which was meant for joint work alongside Xiaochun Li.
His career continued to grow as he also made his name in the field of mathematics as an authority. In 2012, Michael Lacey was appointed by the American Mathematics society as a fellow.
Michael, according to records, has 3 descendants and 3 students. He has contributed greatly to the field of mathematics and his advice to young mathematicians has been key to helping them achieve their goals of becoming authorities in the field.
Michael believes in coming up with solutions to any problem regardless of how daunting it looks, and that has been demonstrated in the history of solutions he has provided.