**Published:** Jan 2010

Format |
Pages |
Price |
||

PDF (2.8M) | 20 | $25 | ADD TO CART | |

Complete Source PDF (30M) | 20 | $120 | ADD TO CART |

**Source: **MNL64-EB

A necessity of solving of inverse problems occurs in many branches of industry [1,2]. In general, inverse problems can be defined as problems where the cause is determined based on known results. For example, if four streams join to form a river and four factories are putting known amounts of a pollutant into the streams, it is easy to determine the resultant level of the pollutant in the river. This is a classic *direct problem*. However, a more difficult problem is to determine how much pollutant each factory introduces into each stream by knowing a total amount of the pollutant measured downstream of the place where the streams flow into the river. This is a classical *inverse problem* [3]. Obviously, to solve this inverse problem, it is not enough to know the total resultant pollutant. It is necessary to measure the pollution in the river closer to each of the streams.

**Author Information:**

Kobasko, N. I.*IQ Technologies, Inc.Intensive Technologies Ltd., AkronKyiv, Ohio*

Dobryvechir, V. V.*IQ Technologies, Inc.Intensive Technologies Ltd., AkronKyiv, Ohio*

**Paper ID:** MNL12078M

**Committee/Subcommittee:** D02.01

**DOI:** 10.1520/MNL12078M

ASTM International is a member of CrossRef.