Noah D. Manring, the Glen A. Barton Professor of mechanical engineering, was appointed interim associate dean for research of the University of Missouri College of Engineering, effective May 15.
A University of Missouri College of Engineering student in mechanical and aerospace engineering won third place at a National Science Foundation (NSF) workshop for his work in producing a new, thinner variety of blast-resistant glass.
IT instructor Matthew Dickinson’s course on “System Prototyping with Hardware and Software,” is giving the students a crack at modifying and repurposing existing products, using open-source components and a bit of coding know-how.
When it comes to maintaining quality water resources, it turns out that even the smallest solution can have a major impact. Researchers from both the Chemical and Civil and Environmental Engineering departments have discovered that some very tiny materials can effectively treat water.
MU chemical engineering graduate student Misty Sinclair received first place for her presentation at the Central States Microscopy & Microanalysis Society (CSMMS) spring meeting. She presented this research on a poster and as a student speaker at the March meeting. The first place prize included an iPad mini.
A team of three students from the University of Missouri College of Engineering was one of two American teams to be the first participants of the International Grundfos Challenge. Daniel Nabelek, Adam Byrnes and Stephen Stepanovich took part in the international competition.
A computer science student will soon make his final departure from MU, making the momentous jump from pupil to teacher. Jesse Eickholt, doctoral candidate in computer science, accepted an assistant professorship with Central Michigan University (CMU) where he will start in July.
Members of the Chemical Engineering Department’s honors society, Omega Chi Epsilon (OXE), brainstormed four exhibits for Engineers’ Week annual Lab Day event. President Wilson McNeary said club members focused on creating exhibits that appealed to all ages.
Johnny Tucker didn’t intend to be a trailblazer. But his interest in improving health care led him to become the very first student in the dual master of health administration (MHA) and master of science in industrial and manufacturing systems engineering (IMSE).
In the four years since graduation, Eric Thomas, BS EE ’09, has been promoted twice and moved three times for his career. Immediately after graduation, he began working for Norfolk Southern Railroad in Conway, Pa., and later Sheffield, Ala., and back to Conway.