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Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER)

Leo Kempel recipient of the Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER) Award

Leo KempelThe focus of this integrated research, education, and outreach program is the development of simulation tools capable of modeling the complex electromagnetic environment of high-speed circuits. Key innovations include the use of multi-scale abstraction and introduction of meta-elements to minimize the computational burden.

Scott Calabrese Barton recipient of the Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER) Award

Scott Calabrese BartonThe mission of this CAREER program is (1) the creation of electrode structures that enhance the reactivity and stability of enzyme bioelectrocatalysts as implemented in high power-density biofuel cells, and (2) the integration of these and other fuel-cell devices into a broad spectrum of education and outreach to promote concepts of engineering product design and new energy systems in communities,

Carl Boehlert recipient of the Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER) Award

Carl BoehlertThis project aims at applying grain-boundary engineering to develop high-temperature structural alloys such as Ni-based superalloy and Ti2AlNb intermetallics. Major objective of the proposed project is to develop better understanding of the inter-relationship of processing steps, grain boundary character distribution (GBCD), and creep behavior of high-temperature structural alloys.

Wen Li recipient of the Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER) Award

March 3, 2011

Wen Li, assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering, has received a National Science Foundation CAREER Award.=

Funding from this five-year $400,000 grant, which began March 1, 2011, will support the development of biocompatible magnetic microsystems that permit seamless interfacing with nervous systems for studying and treating neural injuries and/or diseases.