Jim Keller gave a keynote presentation, presented two research papers, was re-elected vice president of publications and participated in a panel discussion.
The projected future rainfall in the Goodwater Creek Experimental Watershed in Missouri is trending towards an increase in more frequent and more intense rainfall in the spring.
This past spring, faculty representatives from the College of Engineering developed a Faculty Honors Program to adhere to the campus guidelines for awarding faculty fellowships and honors.
In June, the College of Engineering played host to the third edition of its National Institutes of Health Brain Initiative Summer Course on Models and Neurobiology, attracting 24 attendees from across the country for a two-week, intensive course on utilizing computer modeling in neurobiology research.
EECS Professor Giovanna Guidoboni’s most recent breakthrough came when their theoretical predictions in the realm of glaucoma were confirmed by a population-based study of nearly 10,000 subjects.
The goal of Sarah Orton’s latest project is to study structures under high amounts of sustained load and discover why, in the absence of any change in loading or natural disasters, they collapse.
MU Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Professor Jianlin Cheng and Professor Amarda Shehu of George Mason University recently landed a three-year, $845,283 grant from the National Science Foundation to support their project, “Guiding Exploration of Protein Structure Spaces with Deep Learning.”
Syed Kamrul Islam took over as head of EECS effective July 1. Islam previously served as a professor, James W. McConnell Endowed Chair and associate head for Academic Affairs of the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department at the University of Tennessee-Knoxville.
Guoliang Huang utilized his funds to purchase a high-quality 3D laser vibrometer, the first of its kind to be housed at the University of Missouri. 3D laser vibrometers allow for investigation of a wide array of vibrating systems in a way that does not impact the organism or object being studied.