Fco. Alberto Campos Fernández obtained a degree in Mathematics at the Complutense University of Madrid, Spain, in 1999, with the branch in Statistic and Operations Research, and a Ph. Degree in Industrial Engineering from the Pontifical Comillas University (Comillas) of Madrid, Spain, in 2006. During these periods, he was granted 10 years with special scholarships to carry out his Degree and Ph. Degree. Currently, he is research Fellow at the Institute for Research in Technology (IIT) and associate professor in the Industrial Organization Department of the Technical School of Engineering at the UPCO. He is certified on all existing teaching positions and on Operation Research, by several official Spanish organisms.
Areas of interest:
Mathematical techniques of operations research. Stochastic optimization. Planning and operation of energy systems. Nash equilibrium. General equilibrium. Optimization under uncertainty. Hydrogen, Gas and Electricity Markets. Cryptology.
He also obtained in 2013 the "José Castillejo" grant from the Spanish Government to junior doctors with whom he spent a 6-month stay at the University of London. He teaches in different subjects such as Operations Research, Systems Optimization Techniques, Mathematical Methods and Operations Management. He has collaborated in postgraduate courses and masters related to fuzzy logic, system reliability and metaheuristics algorithms, and participated punctually in lectures at other universities on the application of statistical techniques and methods of integrating differential equations to geography or physics. Alberto has more than 20 years of experience in leading and participating in research projects in collaboration with industry and institutions in the energy sector. He has been active in more than 70 projects, with private and public financing.
Operations Research. Stochastic optimization. Benders decomposition. GAMS. VBA. Matlab
Current research interests:
Hydrogen markets. Renewable energy integration. Hourly integration. Reserve operation. Storage. Electric and Hydrogen vehicles. Complex networks. Energy communities. Distributed generation