Riki McDaniel and Jeremy Pitock share their Co-Op experience at KIST/KAIST during the summer of 2018 as part of the ongoing Drexel-NNFC collaboration.
Read the full paper detailing the urea removal process using MXenes here: https://pubs.acs.org/doi/10.1021/acsnano.8b06494
The Graduate College hosted a welcome breakfast for our 2018-2019 Graduate College Doctoral Fellowships, their faculty mentors, returning fellows and graduate leadership on Friday, October 5, 2018 in the Main Building. This included our new PhD student and GRFP Fellow, Mark Anayee.
The Drexel University College of Engineering Dean’s report has been released. Check out exciting news from around the College, specifically news on a new $5M nanomaterials laboratory space on page 4. View the full report here.
Congratulations to our alum, Dr. Michael Naguib (currently, Asst. Prof. at Tulane) who received the 2018 Robert L. Coble Award for Young Scholars from the American Ceramic Society.
CR North Honors Experimental Research in STEM students had the opportunity to visit the A.J. Drexel Nanotechnology Institute at Drexel University on Tuesday. Drexel University doctoral students and professors discussed their research and toured the students through the cutting edge labs. The students also enjoyed demos and did experiments to explore the properties of various materials. Several North students worked last year in Drexel’s research labs, and this relationship will continue this year.
View the full story here.
The promise of wearables, functional fabrics, the Internet of Things, and their “next-generation” technological cohort seems tantalizingly within reach. But researchers in the field will tell you a prime reason for their delayed “arrival” is the problem of seamlessly integrating connection technology — namely, antennas — with shape-shifting and flexible “things.”
But a breakthrough by researchers in Drexel’s College of Engineering, could now make installing an antenna as easy as applying some bug spray.
In research recently published in Science Advances, the group reports on a method for spraying invisibly thin antennas, made from a type of two-dimensional, metallic material called MXene, that perform as well as those being used in mobile devices, wireless routers and portable transducers.
Read the full press release here.