News Resources

ENME News Story



Clark School faculty members have won five Department of Defense (DoD) Defense University Research Instrumentation Program (DURIP) Awards. These are grants for research instrumentation.

The recipients and areas of research are:

1. Inder Chopra (aerospace engineering): Microsystem Mechanics

2. Rama Chellappa (electrical and computer engineering [ECE]): Multi-sensor Remote Biometrics System

3. James Duncan (mechanical engineering): Measurement of Spray

4. Edo Waks (ECE and Institute for Research in Engineering and Applied Physics): Superconducting Magnet for Quantum Information Processing with Spin States

5. Thomas Murphy (ECE and Institute for Research in Engineering and Applied Physics): Complexity-Based Optical Sensor Networks

DURIP is designed to fill a critical need of scholars by purchasing state-of-the-art equipment that augments current university capabilities or develops new capabilities to perform cutting edge defense research. Academic institutions generally have difficulty purchasing instruments costing $50,000 or more under most research contracts and grants. The awards are expected to range from $50,000 to $1 million and average approximately $235,000.

For more information:

http://www.defenselink.mil/releases/release.aspx?releaseid=12540



Related Articles:
Li and Hu Awarded NSF Grant to Study Challenges in Creating Materials that are Both Stronger and Tougher
Duncan Receives Wilson H. Elkins Professorship
UAE students, Northrop Grumman engineers tour robotics laboratories
ME Assistant Professor Awarded KSEA Young Investigator Grant
Miniature Robotics REU students give final presentations
Defense Department Funding Supports Research Instrumentation

March 13, 2009


«Previous Story  

 

 

Current Headlines

Exploration of Graphene's Wetting Dynamics Could Open New Possibilities in Fluid Mechanics of Two-Dimensional Materials

Schmidt Named 2016-2017 Undergraduate Studies Faculty Fellow

DOE Awards $1.25M to UMERC Researchers to Develop Safer, Better Batteries

The Blue Whirl: Clark School Research in the News

Could Standing On A Scale Give You Better Insights Into Your Cardiovascular Health?

Newly Discovered Blue Whirl Fire Tornado Burns Cleaner for Reduced Emissions; Could Lead to Better Oil Spill Cleanup

Vaughn-Cooke Participates as Panelist at Virtual Reality Meets Capitol Hill Event

Physics for Breakfast: Clark School Research in The New York Times

ISR welcomes five new affiliate faculty

Meet RoCo, the Coolest Robot at the Clark School