PhD in Mathematics, University of Wisconsin - Milwauke

BS in Pure Math, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

Courses Taught

MATH 110 - Calculus I

MATH 115 - Calculus II

Math 201 - Vector Calculus

Math 205 - Probability and Statistics I

Math 290 (190) - Differential Equations

Math 310 - Probability and Statistics II

Research Interests

Applied Mathematics
Mathematical biology, computational neuroscience, agent based and cellular automata models

Parameter estimation, global sensitivity analysis, machine learning


Stojsavljevic, T.; Guo, Y.; Macaluso, D. Adaptive Stimulations in a Biophysical Network Model of Parkinson’s Disease. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2023, 24, 5555.

Stojsavljevic, T., G.A. Pinter, I. Lauko, and N. Myers (2019) Parameter identification and
global sensitivity analysis for a phytoplankton competition model. Quart. Appl. Math. 77:

B´echette, A., T. Stojsavljevic, M. Tessmer, J.A. Berges, G.A. Pinter and E.B. Young. (2013)
Mathematical modeling of bacteria–virus interactions in Lake Michigan incorporating
phosphorus content. J. Great Lakes Res. 39(4): 646-654. 

Tom Stojsavljevic

Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Computer Science

 Pronouns: he/him/his  Email:  Phone: 608-363-2404  Office: Room 216, Sanger Center for the Sciences

Tom Stojsavljevic is an applied mathematician whose research focuses on modeling complex biological systems. His primary work is interested in investigating problems at the intersection of mathematics, biology and chemistry. Before coming to Beloit College his work focused on modeling the base of freshwater ecosystems. This work included studies on bacteria-virus dynamics and phytoplankton layering phenomena. Currently, Dr. Stojsavljevic is working in computational neuroscience and is developing new models of deep brain stimulation (DBS) which can be used in treating Parkinson’s disease and other neurological disorders. In addition, Dr. Stojsavljevic is an active member in the Math Circle community which is dedicated to building, connecting, and supporting local communities focused on the enjoyment of mathematics. Math Circles are powerful bridges among K-12 schools, higher education institutions, out-of-school programs, and families.

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