- Ph.D in Mechanical Engineering, Cornell University
- M.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Cornell University
- B.S. in Applied and Engineering Physics, Cornell University
- Post-Doctoral Work at MIT CSAIL
I use robots to make novel materials and manufacturing methods, and I use novel materials and manufacturing methods to make robots.
- J. I. Lipton, R. MacCurdy, Z. Manchester, L. Chin, D. Celluci, and D. Rus, “Handedness in Shearing Auxetics Creates Rigid and Compliant Structures ", Science 360, 632-635 (2018).
- J. I. Lipton, and H. Lipson, “3D Printing Variable Stiffness Foams Using Viscous Thread Instability", Nat. Sci. Rep. 6, 29996 (2015).
- J. I. Lipton, M. Cutler, F. Nigl D. Cohen, and H. Lipson, “Additive Manufacturing for the Food Industry", Trends in Food Science & Technology 43(1), 114-123 (2015).
- L. Chin, J. I. Lipton, M. Yuen, , R. Kramer-Bottiglio, and D.Rus, “Automated Recycling Separation Enabled by Soft Robotic Material Classification (Best Poster Winner)", IEEE International Conference on Soft Robotics (RoboSoft) , (2019).
- J. I. Lipton, A. Schulz, A. Spielberg, L. Trueba, W. Matusik and D. Rus, “Robot Assisted Carpentry for Mass Customization", IEEE International Conference on Robotics and Automation, (2018).
- J. I. Lipton, R. MacCurdy, S. Li,and D. Rus, “Printable Programmable Viscoelastic Materials for Robots", IEEE/RSJ International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems , 2628-2635 (2016).
- J. I. Lipton, et al, “Fab@Home Model 3: A More Robust, Cost Effective and Accessible Open Hardware Fabrication Platform", International Solid Freeform Fabrication Symposium 23, 125-135 (2012).
ME faculty receive UW + Amazon Science Hub awards
Xu Chen and Jeffrey Lipton will advance AI and robotics research with new grants.
3D printed gripper
A UW team, including ME Assistant Professor Jeffrey Lipton, has created a tool that can design a 3D-printable passive gripper and calculate the best path to pick up an object.
NASA innovation award for space tech concept
ME Assistant Professor Jeffrey Lipton and Zac Manchester of Carnegie Mellon have received NASA Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC) Phase 2 funding to make kilometer-scale space structures from a single launch.