UAV’s Dr. Taxpulat Ruzi collaborates on a world changing energy solution
Why is the Sun's atmosphere hotter than its surface?
The Sun's temperature, which reaches around 15 million degrees Celsius in its core, steadily decreases with distance from the core, falling to 6000°C at its 'surface'. Logically, it should therefore continue to decline in the atmosphere. Instead, it rises to about 10,000°C in the chromosphere, and exceeds a million degrees Celsius in the corona. So what source of energy can heat the atmosphere and maintain it at such high temperatures? For around a century, this question puzzled astrophysicists, all the more so as it relates to the origin of the solar wind that affects Earth.¹
Taxpulat Ruzi Ph.D. in Mathematical Sciences – Tokyo Denki U. Masters in Mathematical Sciences – Tokyo Denki U. Bachelor of Science in Mathematics – Xinjiang U. Taxpulat Ruzi, Ph.D. and professor of mathematics at the University of Antelope Valley, accepted a December 22 thru January 2, 2017, invitation to the Institute of Mathematics for Industry at Kyushu University in Fukuoka, Japan to join attending Physics PhD Yasuhide Fukumoto and continue their five-year on-going collaborative work titled “Mathematical study on dynamics of plumes in MHD flows.”
What is in the Sun’s energy field that causes it to increase suddenly to one million degrees Celsius in the corona? If discovered, the process could be duplicated on Earth and increase its energy efficiency— namely electricity. This is a topic not only of fundamental importance, but also of great applicability to the process in steel manufacturing since this could serve as a model for the thermal plume that is created in the molten layer of iron.
Kyushu University attending staff in coordination with the Ministry of Education, Japan, will write research and findings papers for publication in the American Physics Journal.
The Ministry of Education and Dr. Fukumoto, handpicked Dr. Ruzi based on his brilliant mathematical capabilities and his determination to make a societal impact. The pair’s 12-hour days are productive as well as exhausting. The work does not end when Dr. Ruzi returns to the Antelope Valley; research, calculations and communication continue each evening after leaving UAV.
Dr. Ruzi’s published papers include “The Response of Hill's Vortex to a Small Three Dimensional Disturbance.” His master’s and doctoral thesis were published in the Journal of the Physical Society of Japan; he published seven research papers in prestigious international journals as well as six international conferences.
In 2009, the famous mathematician and physician professors Michal Branicki and Stephen Wiggins published a 32-page paper in Journal Physica D of ELSEVIER, in which they referenced two of Dr. Ruzi’s research papers.
Dr. Ruzi received a first prize award from the Annual Conference of Xinjiang Young Academics in China for his paper “Numerical Study of Steady Two-Dimensional Flow Past a Cylindrical Body in a Channel.” Dr. Ruzi received a “Winner Award” from 10th Koji Fusimi Prize in Japan for his paper “The Vortex Motion of a Fluid and Flow in a Tube.” While in Japan, Dr. Ruzi also served as a committee general secretary and a committee chair for the proceedings of Xinjiang Overseas Scholars Academic Conference in 1998 and 1999.
Dr. Ruzi began his teaching career in 1984, and since assuming US residency in 2000, he has taught and tutored Calculus, Linear Algebra, Trigonometry, College Algebra, Beginning Algebra, Business Math, Computer Applications, Dosage Calculation, and all of the tutoring sessions at Los Angeles College International, Los Angeles Pierce College, and College of Nursing and Technology.
Dr. Ruzi is currently a full-time professor of mathematics at the University of Antelope Valley, and Pioneer Student Success Program (PSSP) coordinator for the General Education Department.
Dr. Ruzi noted, “It is a pleasure for me to instruct the mathematics classes at UAV and teach students the beauty of mathematics.” He went on to say, “I was once a student who disliked mathematics, but because I did not give up, it eventually became my profession. I want students to remember that any dreams or goals are attainable. You just have to work hard and dedicate yourself to making that dream or goal a reality.”
“The University of Antelope Valley and extended academic family wish Dr. Ruzi success in his research and publications as his team continues the work that will benefit humanity worldwide, stated Marco Johnson, UAV president. “Our congratulations and respect to Dr. Ruzi, a phenomenal mathematician, scholar and gentleman who serves as an excellent model for our student body and faculty.”
Dr. Ruzi’s mantra is, “If “A” equals success, then the formula is A equals X plus Y and Z, X being work, Y play, and Z keeping your mouth shut.” ~ Albert Einstein
¹CNRS. "Why the Sun's atmosphere is hotter than its surface." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 17 June 2015. <www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/06/150617091757.htm>.