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Photo of 2014 DEs
Back: Dr. Louis Gritzo and Wade Smith
Middle: Erna Grasz and Lloyd Whetzel
Front: Dr. Victoria Richards Harkins and Lori Sisco Flansburg
Not pictured: Kenneth Baker

Seven Distinguished Engineers Named

The Whitacre College of Engineering recently named Kenneth Baker, Lori Sisco Flansburg, Erna Grasz, Dr. Louis Gritzo, Dr. Victoria Richards Harkins, Wade Smith and Lloyd Whetzel as recipients of the 2014 Distinguished Engineer Award at a luncheon at the Overton Hotel in Lubbock.

The Distinguished Engineer Award was established during the 1966-67 academic year to recognize the most outstanding alumni and former students of the college. Since that time, 219 former students have received this honor. Recipients of the award must be distinguished in their profession, an inspiration to their peers and have demonstrated a continuing interest in areas outside the field of engineering.

“Every year the college selects outstanding engineering practitioners, educators, and leaders to receive the Distinguished Engineer Award. These men and women are among the best in their respective fields,” said Al Sacco Jr., dean of the Whitacre College of Engineering. “It is a distinct pleasure to be able to recognize these outstanding members of our community of scholars. I am always in awe at the level of excellence that our faculty and staff produce in the Whitacre College of Engineering. This year’s inductees are some of the best we have ever honored.”

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Tom Mathiasmeier, ConocoPhillips president, North America Gas & Power, and Texas Tech alumnus, announces a $1 million gift.
Tom Mathiasmeier, ConocoPhillips president, North America Gas & Power, and Texas Tech alumnus, announces a $1 million gift.

ConocoPhillips Donates $1M for Engineering Enrichment and Diversity Programs

ConocoPhillips and Texas Tech recently announced a $1 million gift from ConocoPhillips to establish a student recruitment and support center in the Whitacre College of Engineering.

The new center will be named the ConocoPhillips Center for Engineering Enrichment and Diversity for a period of five years in recognition of the company’s contribution.

Located in the Engineering Center Building, the ConocoPhillips Center for Engineering Enrichment and Diversity will enhance recruiting efforts among historically underrepresented groups and serve as a central location for student academic support services within the Whitacre College of Engineering. The center also will unite existing programs to better serve current and prospective engineering students at Texas Tech in support of the college’s goal to increase student diversity over the next five years.

The center will house the ConocoPhillips Bridge Program, which provides academic skills training, tutoring, peer mentoring and other academic support services for incoming freshmen engineering students, as well as the ConocoPhillips Diversity Lecture Series, which provides semiannual lectures on diversity and inclusivity in the workplace.

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Department of Mechanical Engineerin
The Department of Mechanical Engineering is the winner of the Teaching Academy's Departmental Excellence in Teaching Award

ME Wins Departmental Excellence in Teaching Award

The Department of Mechanical Engineering has been named the winner of the Texas Tech Teaching Academy's Departmental Excellence in Teaching Award. This award is presented in recognition of a department or comparable academic unit that has made unique and significant contributions to the teaching mission of the university and has esprit de corps in its dedication to the education of students at the undergraduate, graduate, and/or professional level.

Given as merited, it carries a $25,000 prize, to be used for the enhancement of teaching in any way the department determines. The general criterion for the award is the existence of a "teaching culture," which reflects commitment to students, makes teaching a high departmental priority, and facilitates teaching excellence throughout the department.

Read more about how the department won this award in the department's nomination packet.

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GEAR Robotics Competition Device and Table
GEAR Robotics Competition Device and Table

More Than 700 Elementary and Middle School Students Compete in LEGO Robotics Challenge

On April 12, more than 700 elementary and middle school students participated in Get Excited About Robotics (GEAR), a robotics competition, at the Texas Tech Recreational Center. GEAR is an eight-week LEGO robotics challenge for elementary and middle school students in grades K-8. Student teams build and program LEGO robots, using EV3/MINDSTORMS NXT kits to perform specified tasks. To solve the challenge, students learn engineering skills through a teaming exercise in designing, building, programming, testing, and troubleshooting wheeled LEGO robots that perform and compete on an eight-foot by eight-foot field.

Texas Tech freshmen engineering students mentor the elementary and middle school students and assist with robot programming.

During the last seven years, Texas Tech served as a local GEAR hub for the competition in Lubbock. During this time, the competition has grown from a trial run held with Harwell Elementary School in 2006 to a competition with 150 participating teams. This year, more than 700 students from more than 50 schools from the Lubbock area and across the South Plains participated.

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Student News

Student Chapter Hosts ASME District E SPDC, Wins Awards in Competition

Texas Tech recently hosted the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) District E Student Professional Development Conference (SPDC). Texas Tech students and teams, under the supervision of mechanical engineering instructor Dr. Jeff Hanson and mechanical engineering professor Dr. Atila Ertas, won awards all three categories of student competition: poster, oral and design. Michael Crump won first place in Old Guard Design competition and will attend the ASME 2014 International Mechanical Engineering Congress & Exposition (IMECE) in November to compete at the international level.

Old Guard Technical Poster Competition:
2nd Place: Kristen Smith - "Design: Manufacturing Process of a Left Ventricular Testing Device"
3rd Place: Danielle McNeese - "Unmanned Aerial Vehicle for the ASME 2014 Student Design Competition"

Old Guard Oral Presentation Competition:
1st Place: Michael Crump - "Subsea Fluid Connector"
4th Place: Brandon King - "Student Engineering Design: Triumph & Failure in a Quest of Optimization"

Student Design Competition:
2nd Place: Team Gamma - Jesse Latimer, Danielle McNeese, Casey Chapman, Jake Hempel, Brett Anderson
4th Place: The Dream Team - Courtney Billingsley, Brandon King, Andrew Fillingim, Cody Collins, Sterling Sanders, Ana Echeverria

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Team 1817 Representatives with Dean Al Sacco Jr.
Team 1817 Representatives with Dean Al Sacco Jr.

Team 1817 Wins Awards at FRC Dallas Regional Robotics Competition

FIRST® Robotics Competition (FRC) Team 1817, the Llano Estacado RoboRaiders, recent winners at the FRC Hub City Regional, held March 6-8, participated in the 2014 Dallas Regional on March 13-15. The team won the Industrial Design award sponsored by General Motors and the Industrial Safety Award sponsored by Underwriters Laboratories.

The RoboRaiders, and their robot Mantis, will participate in the FIRST Robotics World Championships in St. Louis on April 23-26, the final stage of competition for the 2014 season.

The RoboRaiders include students from 10 Lubbock-area high schools and middle schools, graduate and undergraduate Texas Tech students who act as mentors to these students, as well as parents, sponsors, and professional advisors. Each spring, teams are given six weeks to design, fabricate, and program a 120-pound robot that can perform all the tasks of the annual game. This year’s game is called “Aerial Assist.”

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Akinsipe
Akinsipe

Akinsipe Receives Texas Tech Parents Association's Student Academic-Citizenship Award

Raphael Akinsipe, a senior in the Bob L. Herd Department of Petroleum Engineering, has been selected as the recipient of the Texas Tech Parents Association's Student Academic-Citizenship Award for the Whitacre College of Engineering for 2014.

The Student Academic-Citizenship Award recognizes students who have achieved excellence in academics and have demonstrated outstanding citizenship/service in their respective fields. He was recognized at the Texas Tech Parents Association's Spring Awards Breakfast at the International Cultural Center on April 12.

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Fierro
Fierro

Fierro Awarded IEEE DEIS Graduate Student Fellowship

Andrew Fierro, a doctoral student in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, has been awarded a $5,000 fellowship from the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) Dielectrics and Electrical Insulation Society (DEIS). Each year, the DEIS Graduate Student Fellowship is awarded to applicants who submit a research proposal in the areas of electrical insulation and dielectric phenomena and is open to candidates all over the world.

Fierro was selected as one of three outstanding proposals for his work on experimental and simulation techniques of low-temperature plasmas. Applications for his work include semiconductor plasma processing, higher efficiency combustion, and lighting technology. Specifically, his project involves high-resolution, time-resolved imaging and spectroscopy of low-temperature plasma development. Additionally, he is developing next-generation three-dimensional simulations of plasma development using graphics processing units (GPU) for parallelization of intensive calculations. This work would help with understanding the fundamental processes leading to the formation of plasma.

In his career thus far, he has received funding support from the National Physical Science Consortium (NPSC), as well as travel grants for attending Gaseous Electronics and Pulsed Power conferences. He has authored and contributed to five peer-reviewed journal articles, 18 conference proceedings papers, and attended five technical conferences where he presented his research. Fierro is currently pursuing his Ph.D. degree under Dr. Andreas Neuber, AT&T Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, in the Center for Pulsed Power and Power Electronics.

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Gao Ma Yu
Gao Ma Yu

Gao, Ma, and Yu Win Awards in Polyolefins Conference Poster Competition

Three graduate students in the Department of Chemical Engineering received awards at the 2014 SPE International Polyolefins Conference held in Houston on Feb. 23-26, 2014. The conference attracted more than 600 participants and featured more than 40 poster presentations.

Siyang Gao, a doctoral student in the research group of Dr. Sindee L. Simon, Horn Professor and Whitacre Department Chair of Chemical Engineering, won second place for a poster titled "The Experimental and Modeling Study of Reaction Kinetics of Cyclopentadiene Dimerization."

Lan Ma, a doctoral student in the research group of Dr. Ronald C. Hedden, an associate professor of chemical engineering, won third place for a poster titled "Shape Memory Effects in Polyethylene/Carbon Black Nanocomposites and Polyethylene/Polypropylene Blends.

Ziniu Yu, a doctoral student also in Hedden's research group, won honorable mention for "Guest Molecule Behavior in Liquid Crystalline Networks: Comparison of A and ABA Type Plasticizers."

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Haputhanthri
Haputhanthri

Haputhanthri Wins First Place in Graduate Student Research Poster Competition

Shehan Haputhanthri, a doctoral student in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, won first place in Engineering Category 2 at the 2014 Graduate Student Research Poster Competition, hosted by the Texas Tech Graduate School.

The purpose of the Graduate Student Research Competition is to encourage students to:

  • Engage in high quality, sound, and pertinent research;
  • Gain experience in presentation of scientific papers;
  • Demonstrate poise and mental agility before their peers;
  • Develop skills in effective communication for dissemination of research information.
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Lopez Torres
Lopez Torres

Lopez and Torres Awarded Carl Storm Underrepresented Minority Fellowships

Evelyn Lopez and Astrid Torres, doctoral students in the Department of Chemical Engineering, were awarded Carl Storm Underrepresented Minority (CSURM) Fellowships to attend the 2014 Gordon Research Conference (GRC) on Polymer Physics. Lopez is supervised by Dr. Sindee L. Simon, and Torres is supervised by Dr. Greg McKenna, Horn Professor and John R. Bradford Chair in Engineering.

The CSURM Fellowship program was established by the GRC Board of Trustees to honor Director Emeritus Carl Storm's many years of service to GRC and to support his commitment to increasing diversity at the conferences. This program provides an opportunity for URM graduate students, postdoctoral researchers, faculty members, and scientists to receive funding assistance to attend their first GRC.

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Marathe
Marathe

Marathe Receives Helen DeVitt Jones Excellence in Graduate Teaching Award

Archis Marathe, a doctoral student and a Graduate Part-Time Instructor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, has been named a recipient of a Helen DeVitt Jones Excellence in Graduate Teaching Award.

This award supports excellence in teaching awards administered by the Texas Tech Graduate School. The award recognizes outstanding scholarly activity and excellence in teaching and is awarded annually during National Graduate-Professional Student Appreciation Week, held April 7-13, 2014.

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Stilwell
Stilwell

Stilwell Wins Second Place in IEEE Student Paper Competition

Jessica Stilwell, a senior student in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, won second place in the IEEE Region Student Papers Competition held at the 2014 IEEE Region 5 (R5) Annual Leadership Meeting in Corpus Christi.

The Region Student Papers competition encourages the development of technical communication skills and includes an oral presentation and written paper related to technical, engineering, management, or societal aspects of subjects relevant to the IEEE. The competition is open to IEEE student members who are undergraduates at the time of the local competition.

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Tao
Tao

Tao Awarded Student Travel Achievement Recognition Award

Wenqian Tao, a doctoral student in the Department of Chemical Engineering, was awarded a Student Travel Achievement Recognition (STAR) Award for her paper titled "Engineering and Evaluation of a Fully Synthetic Universal Influenza-A Vaccine Based on M2e-Conjugated Gold Nanoparticles," which was presented at the Society For Biomaterials’ 2014 Annual Meeting and Exposition. Tao is supervised by Dr. Harvinder Gill, an assistant professor of chemical engineering.

The STAR awards recognize research excellence and aim to develop future leaders within the Society For Biomaterials. The Society For Biomaterials is a multidisciplinary society of academic, healthcare, governmental and business professionals dedicated to promoting advancements in all aspects of biomaterial science, education, and professional standards to enhance human health and quality of life.

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Wei
Wei

Wei Receives Horn Professor Graduate Achievement Award

Dali Wei, a doctoral student in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, has been named a recipient of the Horn Professor Graduate Achievement Award. This award was established by the Paul Whitfield Horn Professors at Texas Tech to recognize and reward outstanding research or creative activity performed by graduate students while at Texas Tech. Students are nominated by a graduate faculty member.

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Faculty News
Chen
Chen

Texas Tech to Build Faster, More Efficient Supercomputer Prototype

Dr. Yong Chen, assistant professor and director of the Data-Intensive Scalable Computing Laboratory at Texas Tech University, is leading a team of researchers including Dr. Yu Zhuang, an associate professor of computer science, in a $500,000 National Science Foundation grant titled, “Development of a Data-Intensive Scalable Computing Instrument (DISCI) for High Performance Computing.”

“High performance computers traditionally are designed for computation-intensive problems,” Chen said. “They are not a good fit for the increasingly important data-intensive applications.”

Chen says existing supercomputers experience comparable behavior, but on a much larger scale, for many data-intensive scientific and enterprise computing problems. “Data generation has become so cheap and so easy,” Chen said. “Almost everyone has a smartphone capable of taking pictures or video. Gene sequencers have never been so cheap. The proliferation of sensors, embedded devices, and mobile devices has led to data generation easier than never before. The problem comes with data storage, retrieval, and utilization.”

The team’s goal is to create a supercomputer that will enable academic departments, cross-disciplinary units, and collaborators to analyze and utilize their data and put them to use with accuracy, speed, and efficiency.

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Karp
Karp

Karp Named 2014 Texas Tech Integrated Scholar

Dr. Tanja Karp, an associate professor of electrical and computer engineering, has been named an Integrated Scholar by the Texas Tech Office of the Provost.

Integrated Scholars are faculty who dedicate themselves to a course of lifelong learning and advance Texas Tech's role in educating, serving, and inspiring others to do the same. Integrated Scholars are not only outstanding in teaching, research, and service, but they are also able to generate synergy among the three functions. Faculty members who are Integrated Scholars consistently promote active learning and infuse the results of their research and scholarship in courses and other learning experiences. Integrated Scholars publish results of their teaching innovations in peer-reviewed journals. Finally, Integrated Scholar faculty members plan and execute service commitments to complement their teaching and research goals.

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Morse
Morse

Morse Receives Texas Tech Alumni Association New Faculty Award

Dr. Stephen Morse, an assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, has been named a recipient of a Texas Tech Alumni Association (TTAA) New Faculty Award.

Part of the mission of the TTAA is to assist in the pursuit of academic excellence at Texas Tech University. As such, the TTAA uses a portion of every membership donation to assist Texas Tech meet their academic goals. One of the most vital assets at any university is the faculty and the TTAA is dedicated to helping Texas Tech attract and retain the best faculty members. The Texas Tech Alumni Association established the New Faculty Awards program in 1987 to recognize outstanding new members of the faculty in each college and the School of Law. The awards are presented to faculty who have four years, or fewer, of service at any university and who have earned distinction for dedicated service to Texas Tech.

Norville
Norville

Norville Receives ASTM International Award of Merit, Named Fellow

Dr. Scott Norville, professor of civil and environmental engineering, has been granted an ASTM International Award of Merit and the honorary title of ASTM International Fellow for meritorious and dedicated service to ASTM International Committee F12 on Building Security Systems and Equipment. Specifically, he was recognized for his "strong commitment to safer buildings via standards and for respected technical expertise, outstanding leadership, and exemplary professionalism.”

The Award of Merit was established in 1949 by the ASTM International Board of Directors and is the highest society award granted to an individual member for distinguished service and outstanding participation in ASTM International committee activities. Recipients also receive the honorary title of fellow.

ASTM International is an international standards organization that develops and publishes voluntary consensus technical standards. Over 12,000 ASTM standards are used around the world to improve product quality, enhance safety, facilitate market access and trade, and build consumer confidence. ASTM delivers test methods, specifications, guides, and practices to support industries and governments worldwide. The ASTM International Award of Merit was established in the industrial era following World War II as a response to the growing need to recognize outstanding contributions to the leadership and authorship of consensus standards for manufacturing specifications and analysis.

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Alumni News
Edmiston
Edmiston

Edmiston Named to Board of Directors of Sonde Resources Corporation

James A. Edmiston, a 1982 graduate with a Bachelor of Science in petroleum engineering, has been appointed to the board of Sonde Resources Corp., effective March 27, 2014 and will stand for election at the Annual and Special Meeting of Shareholders on June 19, 2014.

Sonde Resources Corp. is a Calgary, Alberta, Canada based energy company engaged in the exploration and production of oil and natural gas. Its operations are located offshore North Africa and in Western Canada.

Edmiston is currently the president and chief executive officer and director of Harvest Natural Resources, Inc. a public oil and gas company with projects in Venezuela, Gabon and Indonesia. Before Harvest, he worked for Conoco and ConocoPhillips for 22 years in various management positions. He was inducted into the Bob L. Herd Department of Petroleum Engineering Academy and was recognized as a Distinguished Engineer by the college in 2009.

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Ickert
Ickert

Ickert Named Vice President and Manager of Halff Associates' Fort Worth Office

Andrew Ickert, a 2000 graduate with a Bachelor of Science in civil engineering, has been named vice president and manager of the Fort Worth, Texas office of Halff Associates. He will be responsible for leading operations and expansion of the Fort Worth office through its civil engineering, water resources, transportation, land development, planning, environmental, and surveying services.

With more than 12 years of experience at Halff, Ickert has served in the role of project manager on a wide variety of engineering projects for the public and private sectors. He is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and Texas Floodplain Management Association. He is also a Certified Floodplain Manager and Licensed Professional Engineer in the state of Texas, and has authored several technical papers and journal publications in the field of water resources.

Halff Associates, Inc. is a Texas-based, employee-owned, diverse, and multi-disciplined professional services firm. For more than half a century, Halff has provided innovative solutions in Texas and throughout the United States offering full-service engineering, architecture, planning, interior design, landscape architecture, environmental, right of way, visual science and technology and surveying services. Halff has offices in 13 Texas cities: Austin, Conroe, Dallas, Flower Mound, Fort Worth, Frisco, Georgetown, Grand Prairie, Houston, McAllen, Midland, Richardson, and San Antonio.

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King
King

King Named Chief Operating Officer of Primoris Services Corporation

David King, a 1974 graduate with a Bachelor of Science in mechanical engineering, has been named chief operating officer of Primoris Services Corporation.

He previously worked for CB&I, where he served as president of Lummus Engineered Products. He has extensive engineering and construction industry experience in energy-related projects, LNG, offshore, pipelines, refining, petrochemicals, gas processing, oil sands, synthesis gas and gas-to-liquids. He also holds an MBA from the University of Texas, Tyler, and an Advanced Executive Management Degree from Insead University in Fontainebleau, France.

Founded in 1946, Primoris, through various subsidiaries, has grown to become one of the largest construction service enterprises in the United States. Serving diverse end markets, Primoris provides a wide range of construction, fabrication, maintenance, replacement, water and wastewater, and engineering services to major public utilities, petrochemical companies, energy companies, municipalities, and other customers. The company's national footprint extends from Florida, along the Gulf Coast, through California, into the Pacific Northwest and Canada.

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Grants and Contracts

March 11 – April 16, 2014

Investigator(s) Agency Title Amount
Chemical Engineering
Dr. Gregory B. McKenna National Science Foundation Viscoelastic Response of Ultrathin Polymer Films: Bubble Inflation Liquid Dewetting and Molecular Architecture Effects $125,000
Civil and Environmental Engineering
Dr. Xinzhong Chen National Science Foundation NWI: Collaborative Research: Characterization, Modeling and Uncertainty Analysis of Tornado Wind and its Effects on Buildings $125,000
Dr. Douglas A. Smith National Science Foundation NWI: Collaborative Research: Planning Grant: I/UCRC for Windstorm Hazard Mitigation $5,250.30
Dr. William A. Jackson European Space Agency Support for 44th ICES $13,191
Computer Science
Dr. Yong Chen National Science Foundation Cloud and Autonomic Computing I/UCRC Site at Texas Tech University (CAC@TTU) $19,800
Dr. Mohan Sridharan Office of Naval Research Knowledge Representation and Reasoning for Collaboration in Ad hoc Human-robot Teams $200,000
Construction Engineering and Engineering Technology
Dr. Daan Liang National Science Foundation NWI: Collaborative Research: Characterization, Modeling and Uncertainty Analysis of Tornado Wind and its Effects on Buildings $125,000
Dr. Daan Liang National Science Foundation NWI: Collaborative Research: Planning Grant: I/UCRC for Windstorm Hazard Mitigation $5,409.40
Center for Multidisciplinary Research in Transportation
Dr. Alon Kvashny,
Dr. Hongchao Liu,*
Dr. Cynthia B. McKenney,
Dr. Sanjaya P. Senadheera, and
Dr. Moon-Cheol Won
TX Dept of Transportation Technical Assistance to Texas Department of Transportation $79,447
Center for Nanophotonics
Dr. Hongxing Jiang and
Dr. Jingyu Lin
National Science Foundation Erbium Doped III-Nitrides for Optical Communications and Silicon Photonics $66,000
Center for Pulsed Power and Power Electronics
Dr. James C. Dickens,
Dr. John J. Mankowski, and
Dr. Andreas A. Neuber
Office of Naval Research Investigation of a Frequency-Agile NLTL Array with kHz Rep-rate Capability $248,552
Dr. James C. Dickens,
Dr. John J. Mankowski, and
Dr. Andreas A. Neuber
Pepsico, Inc. Potato Treatment $91,766
Dr. Stephen B. Bayne DOD/Academy of Applied Science The REAP Program $4,000
Dr. James C. Dickens and
Dr. Andreas A. Neuber
Office of Naval Research Theoretical and Experimental Development of a SiC Photonic to RF Converter for HPM Generation using Both Conventional Radiators and Wavelet Based Antenna Arrays $64,000
Electrical and Computer Engineering
Dr. Stephen B. Bayne Google Research Evaluation of SiC Modules $51,574
Industrial Engineering
Dr. Ismael R. De Farias Office of Naval Research Nonconvex Combinational Nonlinear Optimization: New Methodologies and Critical Applications $40,122
Mechanical Engineering
Dr. Qing Hui Defense Threat Reduction Agency Balanced Coordinated Algorithms for Damage Mitigation and Resource Allocation in Network Systems $150,000
Dr. Michelle L. Pantoya Office of Naval Research Metal-hydride Based Reactive Material Composites $50,000
Smart Grid Energy Center
Dr. Vittal S. Rao Ball Aerospace Corporation Cyber Physical Systems $38,203
Water Resources Center
Dr. William A. Jackson and
Dr. Audra N. Morse
Ntl Aeronautics & Space Administration Optimization and Evaluation of a Membrane Aerated Nitrification Denitrification Bioreactor for Sustainable Human Habitation $64,005

* Primary Investigator

Events

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Nov 20, 2014