Michael Lacey was born in 1958 in the United States and is a recognized mathematician in the country who earned his bachelor’s of science in mathematics while studying at the University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
In 1987, he earned his Ph.D. in mathematics under the tutelage of Walter Phillip while attending the University of Illinois, Urbana Illinois. His thesis centered around the area of probability in Banach spaces, and he was able to solve an issue connected with the law of the iterated logarithm for empirical characteristic functions. Learn more about Michael Lacey: http://people.math.gatech.edu/~lacey/ and https://www.genealogy.math.ndsu.nodak.edu/id.php?id=62509
Michael Lacey served Louisiana State University after receiving his Ph.D. and worked with the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, as well. During his time at UNC, Walter Phillip and himself were able to demonstrate their proof related to the almost sure central limit theorem.
Michael Lacey also worked at Indiana University and was honored with the National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowship there. He was given the Salem Prize in 1996 when Christoph Thiele and himself were able to solve the bi-linear Hilbert transform.
In 1996, Michael Lacey decided to go to work with Georgia Tech and joined its faculty team as a professor of mathematics. He has earned many different awards since that time including the Guggenheim Fellowship and the Simons Foundations and joined the American Mathmatical Society as a fellow.
In 2001, he was made a Full Professor at the Georgia Institute of Technology, and in 2017, he added on the title of Associate Chair for Faculty at the institute. Read more: Michael Lacey | GAtech and Michael Lacey | Wikipedia
Michael Lacey has served as the director of training grants, which has enabled undergraduates, graduates, and postdocs, alike, to receive MCTP and VIGRE awards.
Lacey has also published many different studies, and many of these have been done in cooperation with other mathematicians who were more than happy to work with a man of his stature.
Michael Lacey has served as an advisor to countless undergraduates, and many of them have gone on to well-known graduate programs. He has also been a mentor to many different postdocs. In 2012, he was given the Georigia Tech NSF-ADVANCE Mentoring Award For mentoring leading Assistant Professors in the School of Mathematics, and he plans on continuing to contribute to the field of mathematics.