Micheal Thoreau Lacey is a renown mathematician and professor. Lacey was born on September 26, 1959, and at the age of twenty eight he recieved his Ph.D. During his time in college, he presented a thesis built upon the probability of Banach spaces. Additionally, he deciphered a question in relation to the law of iterated logarithm.
Lacey has also contributed to several fields of mathematics. Amongst his astonishing findings, harmonic analysis was his most monumental work. Upon obtaining his doctorates degree, Lacey began lecturing as a college professor. His footprint began at prestigious southern state universities. While teaching at one institution, Lacey had the grand opportunity to work alongside his own former professor, Walter Phillip. The two seasoned scholars gave their evidence of the nearly definite central limit theorem.
From 1989 to 1996 Lacey held an office at a midwestern college, where he was bestowed with a downpour of fellowships, awards, and recognitions. Throughout the course of his tenure in the fellowship, Lacey began research with the bi linear Hilbert transform, which was a subject of surmise by Alberto Calderon. Lacey and Christoph Thiele had already won a grand prize in 1996 for solving this transform.
Micheal Lacey has been a professor at the same southern college since 1996. In 2004 he collaborated with Xiaochun Li, for which he received another fellowship. In 2012 he was admitted into an elite society for like minded mathematicians. As a professor, his students described him as any student who detests math would. However, many of Lacey’s pupils praise his teaching methods, quirky sense of humor, and genuine passion for what he is lecturing. Lacey has mentored more than 10 post doctorates, the undergraduates he mentored went on to lead graduate programs, and his PhD students have gone on to industry and academic careers. Micheal Lacey has been the overseer of a number of training grants.