New techniques for welding very different materials could enable better cars.
The post Q&A: Plastic to metal, steel to aluminum—the future of welding and lightweight vehicles appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
Producing chirality, a property found throughout nature, through large-scale self-assembly could lead to applications in sensing, machine perception and more.
The post “Transformer” pinwheels offer new twist on nano-engineered materials appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
Euisik Yoon’s team, led by Sungjin Oh, developed a low-power neural recording front-end circuit to interface with state-of-the-art neural probes.
The post Best paper for a low-power ADC circuit for brain-machine interface applications appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
A team led by P.C. Ku and Qing Qu has developed a miniature, paper-thin spectrometer measuring 0.16mm2 that can also withstand harsh environments.
The post Miniature and durable spectrometer for wearable applications appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
Debevec’s groundbreaking imaging work revolutionized the film and television industry, helping create the special effects seen in Spider-Man 2, Avatar, The Hobbit, Blade Runner 2049, Gravity, The Mandalorian, and many more.
It turns out cerium flow batteries lose voltage when electrolyte molecules siphon off energy to form different complexes around the metal.
The post Understanding a cerium quirk could help advance grid-scale energy storage appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
A new attack discovered by the University of Michigan and NASA exploits a trusted network technology to create unexpected and potentially catastrophic behavior
The post Cyber vulnerability in networks used by spacecraft, aircraft and energy generation systems appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.
Verma credits his distinguished 30-year executive career with leading technology companies, including Savi Technology, Lockheed Martin and 8×8 Inc., to a combination of education, leadership, and luck.
Known affectionately as “The Sh*tty Project,” Codling, an ECE PhD student, monitors the vibrations in pig pens to track the health of the piglets and predict when they’re in danger.