Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Todd Allen, Professor, UW-Madison & Senior Fellow at Third Way will discuss the context for nuclear, how these private sector entrepreneurs view the world differently, and how the federal policies are changing, all pointing to a surprising new future for …

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Erik Iverson, Managing Director at Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation will share background on WARF, its role in supporting UW research over the last 93 years and details concerning WARF’s strategic plan which includes opportunities for University faculty, staff and students …

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Arthur Motta, Chair, Nuclear Engineering Program and Professor of Nuclear Engineering and Materials Science and Engineering at Penn State University.…

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Professor Jenifer Braley-Shafer, Colorado School of Mines, will discuss details of advanced nuclear fuel cycles to improve efficiency and reduce waste.…

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Dr. Rodolfo Ferrer, Nuclear Engineer and Lead Developer of code systems at Studsvik Scandpower, will present on:Advanced Neutron Transport Methods for Practical Nuclear Reactor Analysis. In this seminar, a review of neutron transport spatial discretization’s will be provided in order …

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Dr. Richard Vasques, from the Dept. of Nuclear Engineering at the U. California-Berkeley, will be presenting on:Nonclassical Transport Theory and Applications. Current homogenization techniques fail to accurately represent the true behavior of transport processes taking place in certain types of …

Engineering Physics Department Colloquium

Kelly Jordan, Florida Power and Light Professor of Nuclear Engineering, will be presenting on: Engineering Neutrons: Reactor Design, Experiments, and Bench marking. This talk will present ongoing work in the Jordan lab across diverse areas related to reactor physics. A …

Focus on new faculty: Younghyun Kim keeps medical implants safe and secure

Implantable medical devices such as pacemakers are becoming smarter and smarter—and that gives physicians and patients unprecedented capabilities to track and monitor their health.

But the computational capabilities of implanted devices also leaves them vulnerable to malicious attacks—and in such …

Biology Colloquium: Jason Kwan

Jason Kwan, UW-Pharmacy, presents “Bioactive small molecules made by symbiotic bacterial communities associated with marine invertebrates.”…