Assistant Professor 

Tel. : +302421074152 
Theophanes Grammenos is an Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics and Mathematical Physics at the Civil Engineering Department of the University of Thessaly. His research interests include general relativity and gravitation with an emphasis on the study of black holes and mathematical cosmology, analytical mechanics, continuum mechanics, tensor analysis and differential equations on curved higherdimensional manifolds, differential geometry with an emphasis on Riemannian and Lorentzian geometry, and history of mathematical sciences. He has published over 40 articles in scientific journals and conference proceedings, he is the coauthor of two textbooks on Linear Algebra and Fuzzy Mathematics, respectively, and has translated over 10 Mathematics textbooks.
Undergraduate Courses
Linear Algebra and Analytic Geometry
Ordinary Differential Equations
Partial Differential Equations
Graduate Courses
FluidStructure Interaction
Thermal Behavior of Structural Materials
Office Hours
Monday, 13:00 – 15:00
Tuesday, 13:00 – 14:00
Thursday, 13:00 – 14:00
Announcements:
Education
PhysikDiplom/M.Sc., Theoretical Physics, Leibniz Universität Hannover, Germany (1984)
Aufbaustudium, Theoretical Physics, Leibniz Universität Hannover, Germany (1988)
Ph.D., Mathematical Physics, University of Athens, Greece (1994)
Recent Publications
Fluid ordering and density variation in nanochannel flows: a quasicontinuum theory, Mathematical Methods in the Applied Sciences 37(2) (2014) 200206.
Conditional symmetries and the canonical quantization of constrained minisuperspace actions: the Schwarzschild case, Journal of Geometry and Physics 71 (2013) 127138.
Energymomentum localization for a spacetime geometry exterior to a black hole in the brane world, International Journal of Theoretical Physics 52(3) (2013) 757764.
Locally homogeneous spaces, induced Killing vector fields, and applications to Bianchi prototypes, Journal of Mathematical Physics 53 (2012) 072502, 122.
Towards canonical quantum gravity for 3+1 geometries admitting maximally symmetric twodimensional surfaces, Classical & Quantum Gravity 27 (2010) 145018, 121.