The Chainsmokers consist of Andrew Taggart and Alex Pall and are burning up the Billboard’s new Dance 100 list. The duo formed in 2012 in New York City and began playing remixes of indie music. In 2014 they performed live for the first time at Terminal 5. Their music has been met with mixed reviews but their sound is always distinct and unique. The band has listed various artists for giving them inspiration which include Blink-182, Taylor Swift and Pharrell Williams. One of their more recent collaborations was released as a video in February 2018. The video starts out pleasant and almost serene as we hear the artists singing in a homelike atmosphere. But keep watching and you’ll never forget the ending and will probably have a hard time seeing the characters in the same aforementioned light. It reminded me of the first time Michael Jackson’s Thriller was released on video. It has two completely different feelings, calm in the beginning and mesmerizing and terrifying in the end. In March of this year, the group was honored for their accomplishments at the iHeart Radio Awards. They received Best Collaboration, Dance Artist of the Year and Dance Album of the Year. The ASCAP Pop Music Awards, nominated and awarded the Chainsmokers with the Most Performed Song of the year. The duo performed at the Ultra Music Festival in Miami, where the crowd was unexpectedly surprised with the additional performance of Halsey. They currently have had two songs that have gotten one billion streams on Spotify. The Chainsmokers are smoking their competition on the charts and are always keeping their fans guessing as what their next collaboration will be. They may have been under the radar when they began their career but they are definitely seen and heard when it comes to the music industry.
Michael Lacey career path is bright having graduated from Texas University and later progressed to Ph.D. from Illinois-Champaign University. Becoming a professor and mentor is mathematics. He teaches mathematics at the Georgia Institutes of Technology and he boasts of having over 100 publications on his own and others with collaboration with other mathematics professors. Michael Lacey born in 1956 September 26th in America prides in being genius on math subject, and during his doctorate thesis, he managed to solve the problematic iterated logarithm of law for the characteristics of the empirical functions. The solution to this problem was under the Banach spaces and directly linked to the topic of probability that is shunned away by students. He later proved his love for math by working on the probability of ergodic theory dealing with its significant area of the harmonic analysis.
Michael Lacey first workstation was at North Carolina University at the Chapel Hill, and later he moved to the University of the Louisiana State. During his working time, Michael connected with Walter Philip, and the duo managed to get evidence and possible ways of solving the central limit theorem and it was a definite win. Michael Lacey pursued his fellowship while still lecturing at Indiana University and received his postal doctorate fellow in 1996. And during his studies he researched more on the bilinear Hilbert’s transforms. Coincidently the transform was at a standstill with a different mathematician Albert Calderon, and in 1996 Christoph Thiele and Lacey solved this hard transform and awarded the generous Salem Prize.
Michael Lacey loves lecturing, and he mixes practical and theory explainer to give his students a more natural way of understanding the subject. He is senior math lecturer at Georgia Institutions of Technology, and in 2004 together with Xiaochun Li, they were awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship. In 2012 Michael Lacey became part of the esteemed American Mathematical Society playing a prominent role in sponsoring students who are keen on pursuing math as a career. The society has a group of professional mathematicians with common agenda of researching on mathematical formulas and other scholarships that serves the interest of the world through their publications advocacy and journals.
Michael Lacey also has a privilege of writing various books that are well featured in the market and gives a clear guide on the subject of math. Additionally, Lacey has authored many mathematics and physics articles and directed various training grants like VIGRE Awards and the MCTP.
Louis Chênevert is a successful businessman who, beginning at a very young age, realized that he had an interest in the world of business. Early on he also knew and understood that in order to be successful he would have to have a serious dedication to hard work.
After completely high school, Chênevert attended the University of Montréal where he studied production management. At the time, Chênevert’s ultimate goal was to help be an integral part of a business’s success and studying production management would give him the qualifications necessary to meet that goal. In his studies to become production manager, Chênevert learned how to ensure that quality products were being produced in the proper quantities all while trying to keep costs down, all of which are critical to a business’s success.
The first job that Louis Chênevert had after completely college was with General Motors where he was put in control of the assembly line. Chênervert held a number of positions with General Motors for over 14 years before he decided to switch career paths. In 1993, Chênevert joined the aerospace industry at Pratt & Whitney Canada, a smaller division of the larger company Pratt & Whitney, which is a company that specializes in aircraft engine manufacturing. After working for three years at Pratt & Whitney Canada, Chênevert became the executive vice president for operations of the larger company Pratt & Whitney. In just three more years’ time, Chênevert became the President of the company and is credited with making the struggling company profitable.
During his time at Pratt & Whitney, Chênevert had the realization that the geared turbofan (GTF) engine had the potential to be revolutionary in the aerospace industry. However, he put this thought into the back of his mind and he continued to work his way up the leadership chain. In 2006, he became the chairman of corporation and a director at United Technologies Corporation (UTC), and in 2008 he became the chief executive officer and president of the company. It was at this point that Chênevert decided to pitch his idea about the GTF engine to United Technologies Corporation, who has been dedicated to its development and improvement ever since.
Louis Chênevert retired in 2014, but, has been credited with a number of success United Technologies Corporation has seen. For example, because of him, UTC signed a $240 million-dollar contract with the United States Navy and, as of the time he retired in 2014, UTC’s stock had raised from $37 per share to $117 per share. There is no doubt that Chênevert’s realization that he would have to work hard played into the amount of success he saw throughout his career.