Graz University of Technology
Institute of Biomechanics
8010 Graz, Austria
|10/14 - 12/17:||M.Sc. Mechanical Engineering, Leibniz University of Hanover, Germany|
|9/10 - 1/15:||B.Sc. Plant Operation Engineering (Anlagenbetriebstechnik), University of Applied Sciences Bremerhaven, Germany|
|9/10 - 7/14:||B.Eng. Building Energy Engineering (Gebäudeenergietechnik), University of Applied Sciences Bremerhaven, Germany|
|Since 5/18:||Ph.D. Student, Institute of Biomechanics, Graz University of Technology|
|10/17 - 4/18:||Student Research Assistant: "Computational strategies for chemo-mechano-biological response to arterial injury with FEAP", Institute of Continuum Mechanics, Leibniz University of Hanover, Germany|
|8/16 - 9/17:||Visiting Research Student: "Research on a continuum model for time-dependent material growth with viscoelastic material behavior applied to skeletal bone and muscle" (Master Thesis), University of California, Berkeley, CA, USA|
|2/15 - 7/16:||Student Research Assistant: "Implementation and numerical analysis of a model of associative coupled thermo-plasticity at finite strains with AceGen/AceFEM" and "A discontinuous Galerkin Finite Element Method to solve small deformation plane strain elasto-plastic problems applying a Q1-P0 formulation" (project work), Institute of Continuum Mechanics, Leibniz University of Hanover, Germany|
Awards and Honors
|2016:||Scholarship of the "Dr. Jürgen und Irmgard Ulderup Stiftung" for studying at the University of California, Berkeley, CA, USA|
Malte Rolf-Pissarczyk was born in Osterholz-Scharmbeck, Germany in 1990. He graduated from the University of Applied Sciences Bremerhaven, Germany, with a double bachelor degree. He then completed his master degree in Mechanical Engineering from the Leibniz University of Hanover, Germany. During his master studies he worked as a student research assistant at the Institute of Continuum Mechanics, Leibniz University of Hanover, Germany, where he performed research on material models which describe the phenomenon of plasticity, and subsequently on tissue growth. In addition to that, he studied a time-dependent material growth model for hard and soft tissues for his master thesis as a visiting student researcher at the University of California, Berkeley, CA, USA.
The strong interest on the physiology of the human body has led him to start a Ph.D. in computational biomechanics at the Institute of Biomechanics under the supervision of Professor Gerhard A. Holzapfel.