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University of Wisconsin - Madison College of Engineering

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Materials News

  1. Catalyzing materials research across Wisconsin

  2. What could a wood chip do? Advance could mean biodegradable computer chips

  3. Madison.com: UW alumnus Dan Thoma named Grainger Institute director

  4. Six UW-Madison engineers receive Vilas Distinguished Achievement Professorships

  5. Jerry Hunter named director of research facilities for college

  6. Wisconsin Public Radio: UW scientists make breakthrough in nanotube technology

  7. Fine-tuning hydrophobic interactions

  8. Education Week: Lessons on small particles yield big gains, say proponents

  9. Rudolph honored as outstanding young manufacturing engineer

  10. Two UW student teams are finalists in national inventors competition

  11. UW-Madison College of Engineering to honor alumni at Engineers’ Day

  12. See-through sensors open new window into the brain

  13. Crone set to guide Graduate School into new era

  14. Honoring a Wisconsin materials science visionary

  15. Researchers awarded $500,000 NSF grant

  16. Digital manufacturing team calls for research proposals and input

  17. Wisconsin plastics industry has roots in modest, multitalented UW-Madison professor

  18. Research Innovation Committee funds five research projects

  19. A tree may have the answers to renewable energy

  20. An investment in the great people of our college

  21. Strategic approach to materials research aims to benefit U.S. manufacturers

  22. UW-Madison College of Engineering up, loons down

  23. A big boost for innovation

  24. Sridharan represents United States at IAEA conference in Vienna

  25. Newly formed Grainger Institute catalyst for redefining Wisconsin engineering research enterprise

  26. UW-Madison College of Engineering receives $25 million grant

  27. UW-Madson College of Engineering gets $25 million research gift

  28. Murphy joins editorial board of biomaterials journal

  29. Made-in-Wisconsin atom probe assisted dating of oldest piece of earth

  30. UW-Madison engineering programs ranked highly in U.S. News and World Report

  31. Stem cell advance yields mature heart muscle cells

  32. "Greener" aerogel technology holds potential for oil and chemical clean-up

  33. Vibration energy the secret to self-powered electronics

  34. UW-Madison engineering professor developing cellphone charger without electrical cord

  35. Popular Science welcomes non-pneumatic tires to the market

  36. Carbon nanotube transistors could help displays flex

  37. College of Engineering 2013 highlights

  38. Focus on new faculty: Zongfu Yu, harnessing light at a small scale

  39. ‘Smart’ medical material aims to unfurl at 98.6 degrees

  40. How waste wood works for forests

  41. Printing without boundaries: Expanding uses for 3D printers

  42. Researchers to develop methods for discovering new metallic glasses

  43. The chemistry of color: Energy researcher develops dye-based solar cells

  44. Nuclear researchers receive more than $2M from DOE for R&D

  45. Introducing 10 new College of Engineering faculty members

  46. Three MS&E researchers earn conference awards

  47. Sridharan to participate in research 'think tank' conference

  48. Innovation institute to broaden U.S. palette of advanced materials

  49. Future looks bright for carbon nanotube solar cells

  50. Sridharan earns UW-Madison academic staff award

  51. Material screening method allows more precise control over stem cells

  52. Perepezko honored for contributions to materials research

  53. Seven engineers named UW-Madison Vilas Associates

  54. Team to study how the sun could help make fuel

  55. College, grad programs, in top-20 in U.S. News rankings

  56. Sridharan, Sun Prairie company, to explore cold-spray coating applications

  57. Man-made material pushes the bounds of superconductivity

  58. Three faculty among UW-Madison Kellett award recipients

  59. Focus on new faculty: Sarlioglu seeks to bolster the efficiency of electrical systems

  60. Production process doubles speed and efficiency of flexible electronics

  61. UW-Madison engineer is expert for NOVA chariot documentary

  62. New tools accelerate computational materials research

  63. Ma to pursue diamond transistors, biotransistors and nanomembrane lasers

  64. Military projects push boundaries of flexible electronics in imaging technologies

  65. Ian Robertson named new UW-Madison engineering dean

  66. With new high-tech materials, researchers aim to catalyze U.S. manufacturing future

  67. In static friction, chemistry is key to stronger bonds

  68. On October 26, the college will honor seven outstanding engineering alumni

  69. Madison company Echometrix gets OK to sell ultrasound technology

  70. UW-Madison, college, among top U.S. public universities

  71. High-tech silver dressings ward off infection in wounds

  72. Two engineering students invited to prestigious Nobel conference

  73. In chemical reactions, water adds speed without heat

  74. There are more than five sides to this story: In metallic glasses, researchers find a few new atomic structures

  75. Strengthening bonds with the welding industry

  76. UW-Madison earns DOE funding for nuclear engineering innovations

  77. At smallest scale, liquid crystal behavior portends new materials

  78. Inspired by steel, nano-manufacturing gets wear-resistant carbide tip

  79. A decade of gains in engineering graduate student diversity

  80. Microfabrication breakthrough could set piezoelectric material applications in motion

  81. Microfabrication breakthrough could set piezoelectric material applications in motion

  82. Cramer receives L.J. Markwardt award from ASTM

  83. Eom joins MRS board

  84. Video: Opportunities in engineering: Annual report 2011

  85. UW-Madison engineering center wins $18 million grant

  86. NSF renews/expands mission of Materials Research Science and Engineering Center

  87. Nanomembranes promise new materials for advanced electronics

  88. Liquid crystal droplets discovered to be exquisitely sensitive to an important bacterial lipid

  89. Thousands experience science at successful Engineering Expo

  90. New technology could stamp out bacteria in persistent wounds

  91. Engineering atomic interfaces for new electronics

  92. A matter of timing: New strategies for debugging electronics

  93. Fast fix: Bioactive coatings promote cell growth

  94. 100-year study mirrors U.S. history of concrete

  95. Engineers receive U.S. Air Force early-career support

  96. New nano techniques integrate electron gas-producing oxides with silicon

  97. Engineers receive $3.7 million for nuclear energy research