Chen, a distinguished professor of mechanical engineering at UWM, is among 3,300 researchers from 900 institutions who have produced a high number of papers that rank in the top 1 percent most-cited in a field over an 11-year period.
Technology being developed by Ryoichi Amano could automatically repair cracks in wind turbine blades, making this important source of green energy safer and more efficient.
The field of engineering has a hard time attracting and retaining women. Two UWM faculty members just published research looking at the reasons why in the May issue of Frontiers of Psychology.
UWM will bring its expertise in microgrid technology to the industry-academic effort “to make the U.S. electrical grid more reliable, greener and less expensive,” according to Adel Nasiri.
UWM alumnus Bob Gutierrez is helping rebuild Wisconsin’s highways – including the massive Zoo Interchange – while remaining sensitive to the impact the work has on the people and places involved.
UWM engineering associate professors Xiao Qin and Troy Liu pore over data pulled from roadside sensors, mobile phones and simple police crash reports, all with the goal of making driving safer.
He’s reinventing how we think of concrete, and Konstantin Sobolev’s creations could make potholes disappear.
Converting just some devices and fixtures in your home to DC could reduce your power bill by up to two-thirds. Rob Cuzner, assistant professor of electrical engineering, is working on technology that could make that happen.
Meysam Tabandeh-Khorshid is moving on to a paid internship with Apple after earning his doctorate in materials science and engineering.
As the school celebrates its 50th anniversary, here are 10 ways the College of Engineering & Applied Science has made the world greener, safer and more energy-efficient.