The Boeing Advanced Research Center, or BARC, is providing UW students with the opportunity to get real world engineering experience as they work alongside UW professors and industry leaders from Boeing. BARC projects have tackled tricky problems like building and repairing the insides of airplane wings, and this winter, BARC launched a new aircraft engineering class co-taught by UW faculty and Boeing engineers.
Tue, 07/05/2016 | College of Engineering
Sun, 06/19/2016 | College of Engineering
Tue, 06/14/2016 | College of Engineering
The College of Engineering and Burke Museum partner on a 3-D scan-and-print project of mammoth proportions
The Burke Museum plans to display a giant Columbian Mammoth in its new building, set to open in 2019; however, only 20% of the mammoth’s bones survive. So museum staff have partnered with College of Engineering students and instructors who are taking advantage of 3-D printing technology to reproduce the rest of the mammoth.
Sun, 06/12/2016 | Department of Mechanical Engineering
Ten alumni were honored with a 50th reunion reception and recognized during this year’s graduation ceremony.
Thu, 06/09/2016 | Ignite Seattle
Corredor was one of 16 people who spoke at this spring’s Ignite Seattle event. The topic of his talk was, “Tiny Particles can Change the World.”
Mon, 06/06/2016 | College of Engineering
Sally Jewell, U.S. Secretary of the Interior and mechanical engineering alumna, will be the featured speaker at the UW’s Commencement exercises on Saturday, June 11. Jewell was also acknowledged by the UW with the Alumna Summa Laude Dignata award, which is the highest award the UW and the UW Alumni Association can bestow upon a graduate.
Tue, 05/31/2016 | UW Today
ME professor Jiangyu Li and colleagues have developed a tiny probe capable of reading variations in the nanoscale particles that power batteries and fuel cells. The rate at which these particles react determines how fast batteries charge and how much power they can provide. This new probe could improve understanding of electrochemical systems, thus enabling the development of higher performance batteries and fuel cells.
Wed, 04/27/2016 | UW Today
Children with cerebral palsy may undergo invasive surgeries — lengthening tendons, rotating bones, transferring muscles to new locations — in hopes of improving their ability to walk or move. But not all children see improvement after those operations. Kat Steele, an assistant professor in Mechanical Engineering, has collaborated to develop a new quantitative assessment of motor control in children with cerebral palsy called Walk-DMC, which could help predict which patients are — or are not — likely to benefit from such aggressive treatment.
Mon, 04/18/2016 | College of Engineering
Kat M. Steele, Eric Seibel, Mark Jankauski are recipients of the 2016 College of Engineering awards! These awards acknowledge the extraordinary efforts of the college’s teaching and research assistants, staff and faculty members. Kat and Eric received the Junior Faculty Award and Faculty Research Award, respectively, and Mark won the Student Teaching Award. All recipients will be honored at a ceremony on Thursday, May 12, 2016 in the HUB.
Tue, 04/12/2016 | American Society of Biomechanics
Congratulations to Kat M. Steele on receiving the American Society of Biomechanics (ASB) Young Scientist Award! This award recognizes early achievements by promising young scientists in the field of biomechanics. Dr. Steele's research focuses on improving movement for individuals with neurologic injuries.
Mon, 02/01/2016 | KOMO News
Congratulations to the UW Hyperloop team of University of Washington Mechanical Engineering students who won the award for most innovative safety system at the Hyperloop Transportation Technologies competition!
Congratulations to Nicholas Boechler, who received the Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR) Young Investigator Award for his proposal titled “Materials with Designed Nonlinearities: Enabling A New Generation of Stress Wave Transformation.”
Mon, 01/25/2016 | UW Today
Professor Jonathan Liu's lab is developing a handheld, miniature microscope that could allow surgeons to identify cancer cells in the operating room.
Sun, 01/17/2016 | Heraldnet
Brian Polagye is a leader of a team of researchers developing two new undersea monitoring systems. Read about their latest work with Snohomish County PUD.