Department of Mathematics and Statistics

Haimeng Zhang, Associate Professor

Haimeng

Office: Petty 103
Email address: h_zhang5@uncg.edu
Starting year at UNCG: 2013
Office hours: TR 10:00-11:00; W 1:00-2:00

Education

Ph.D. in Applied Mathematics (Statistics), University of Southern California (1998)

Teaching

Fall, 2013
  • STA 271-02 LEC (Fundamental Concepts of Statistics), MWF 9:00-9:50, Petty Building 313
  • STA 551-01 LEC (Introduction to Probability), MW 2:00-3:15, Petty Building 223
  • STA 667-03 RES (Statistical Consulting)
  • STA 677-01 LEC (Advanced Topics in Data Analysis and Quantitative Methods)
Winter, 2014
  • STA 108-81D WEB (Elementary Introduction to Probability and Statistics)
Spring, 2014
  • MAT 701-04 SEM (Graduate Seminar in Computational Mathematics)
  • STA 290-01 LEC (Introduction to Probability and Statistical Inference), TR 11:00-12:15, Petty Building 227
  • STA 552-01 LEC (Introduction to Mathematical Statistics), TR 2:00-3:15, Moore Humanities and Research Administration 2204
  • STA 667-03 RES (Statistical Consulting)
Summer Session 2, 2014
  • STA 271-11 LEC (Fundamental Concepts of Statistics), MTWR 12:20-2:20, Petty Building 303

Research Interests

Statistics

Selected Recent Publications

  • Huang, C., Zhang, H., and Robeson, S. A simplified representation of the covariance structure of axially symmetric processes on the sphere. Statistics and Probability Letters, 2012, Vol. 82, 1346 - 1351
  • Goldstein, L. and Zhang, H. A Berry Esseen theorem for the lightbulb process. Advances in Applied Probability, 2011, Vol. 43, 875-898
  • Huang, C., Zhang, H., and Robeson, S. On the validity of commonly used covariance and variogram functions on the sphere. Mathematical Geosciences, 2011, Vol. 43, 721-733
  • Goldstein, L. and Zhang, Efficiency calculations for the maximum partial likelihood estimator in nested-case control sampling. Bernoulli, 2009, Vol. 15, 569 - 597
  • Rao, C.R., Rao, M. B., and Zhang, H. One bulb? Two bulbs? How many bulbs light up? - A discrete probability problem involving dermal patches. Sankhya, 2007, Vol. 69, 137 - 161

Brief Bio

Dr. Haimeng Zhang received his Ph.D. in applied mathematics with concentration on statistics from the University of Southern California in 1998. He joined UNCG in 2013. He has directed research over a number of undergraduate students through various grants including NSF - REU (2009 - 2012). He was awarded an NSF grant in 2012 to support his research on the statistical analysis of global-scale processes and phenomena.