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Dr. Alan Palazzolo is leading a U.S. Department of Energy-funded project that could result in lower greenhouse gas emissions and energy costs.

Jim Tronolone, first-year doctoral student, is the Department of Biomedical Engineering's first National Excellence Fellow. The fellowship helps support his research with organs-on-chips.

Dr. Guofei Gu has recently been named a fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers for his contributions to malware detection and security of next-generation networks.

A paper by Dr. Anthony McDonald, Dr. S. Camille Peres and Nilesh Ade was selected for the 2019 Human Factors Prize from the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society. The article covers artificial intelligence in human-machine interaction.

Four electrical engineering seniors teamed up with a biomedical engineering professor for their senior capstone project, where they were tasked with designing a wearable blood pressure device.

A team of students from Texas A&M University placed 10th in the nation out of 108 teams at the Nov. 16 Department of Energy CyberForce Competition™, which is a cyber workforce development competition that focuses on the defensive/hardening nature of energy cyber infrastructure.

Dr. Robin Murphy has been named a fellow of the Association for Computing Machinery for her contributions to founding and advancing the field of computing for disasters and robotics.

A team of students from the Department of Computer Science and Engineering recently attended the International Collegiate Programming Contest South Central USA regional and qualified to advance to the North American championship round.

Liquid crystals are popular candidates for many applications ranging from monitor screens to solar panels. Texas A&M University researchers have now found that temperature gradients are a simple, yet novel way to grow and move high-quality liquid crystals.

Engineers at Texas A&M University have developed a one-of-a kind diagnostic software called Distribution Fault Anticipation that can discover problems on utility lines before outages, before power failures spark deadly wildfires, or before fears of wildfires prompt massive, pre-emptive power outages.

Dr. Daniel Alge, assistant professor at Texas A&M University, received the Montague-Center for Teaching Excellence Scholar Award from the university, and will be given funds to research and develop innovative teaching techniques.

Frank and Jean Raymond Foundation Inc. have established the Frank and Jean Raymond Foundation Inc. Endowed Professorship to support the Craig and Galen Brown Engineering Honors program.

Dr. Anand Puppala researches expansive soils and ways to mitigate their distress to built infrastructure, and his research solutions concentrate on sustainable materials and practices. He has recently been recognized with the prestigious 2020 Ralph B. Peck Award.

Two engineering students have built a room monitoring device that can alert when problems such as flooding or unauthorized entry are detected. The device uses the university’s wireless network to monitor and publish environmental data from each maintenance room to an internet of things program.

It happens in a flash. That’s how it got its name. It quickly rushes through homes, vehicles and entire communities, leaving behind a devastating path of destruction. It’s among the top weather-related killers in the United States.

The Houston GPA Midstream Association has established two Houston GPA Midstream Association Scholarships to provide scholarships to full-time students pursuing a degree in the College of Engineering at Texas A&M University.

Rene and Scott Moses have established the Rene and Scott Moses '90 Fellowship to support full-time students pursuing a graduate degree in the J. Mike Walker '66 Department of Mechanical Engineering.

Ultraviolet light has been used to kill bacteria for decades. Texas A&M scientists can now explain how.