Souvik Ghosh, a PhD student in the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, won the 2016 John Coburn and Harold Winters Student Award in Plasma Science and Technology.
He received the award at the 2016 AVS International Symposium and Exhibition in Nashville last week.
Souvik works in the lab of Mohan Sankaran, the Leonard Case Professor of Engineering, in the field of flexible and printable electronics. His research interests include developing the chemistry and engineering the hardware technologies to enable microplasma patterned direct-write on flexible thin films and developing precursors for inkjet printing of metallic nanoparticles.
Graduate student Felipe Gomez del Campo participated in a panel discussion at an international energy policy conference in Rome in September.
Gomez del Campo is founder and CEO of FGC Plasma Solutions LLC, which he launched in 2013 to market a device that uses plasma to make jet fuel more efficient. (Learn more about him and his startup.)
At the conference, Gomez del Campo spoke with Robert Armstrong, director of the MIT Energy Initiative, in a fireside chat-type discussion.
Undergraduate students who are currently on co-op or who have participated in co-op are invited to attend a focus group on Monday, Nov. 7, and Thursday, Nov. 10, at 5:30 p.m. in Nord Hall, Room 312.
This group will provide the Division of Engineering Leadership & Professional Practice with valuable feedback to improve the co-op application process.
Free Melt will be provide for all students who attend. Please register by visiting the DELPP orgsync page.
LaShanda Korley, the Climo Associate Professor in the Department of Macromolecular Science and Engineering, was one of two invited speakers from the U.S. to MAKRO 2016, a conference held in Germany.
She delivered a lecture titled “Utilizing concepts of mechanics, transport, and assembly in Nature – towards responsive materials.”
The conference was the biennial meeting of the GDCh-Division of Macromolecular Chemistry.
Computer programs have defeated humans in Jeopardy!, chess and Go. Now a program developed at Case Western Reserve University has outperformed physicians on a more serious matter.
The program was nearly twice as accurate as two neuroradiologists in determining whether abnormal tissue seen on magnetic resonance images (MRI) were dead brain cells caused by radiation, called radiation necrosis, or if brain cancer had returned.
The direct comparison is part of a feasibility study published in the American Journal of Neuroradiology.