Department News

NEW GORE CENTENNIAL CHAIR

Cathy Fromen, left, and Emily Day have been selected to participate in the National Academy of Engineering’s (NAE) 25th annual U.S. Frontiers of Engineering symposium.

UD ENGINEERING PROFESSORS HONORED

Cathy Fromen, left, and Emily Day have been selected to participate in the National Academy of Engineering’s (NAE) 25th annual U.S. Frontiers of Engineering symposium.

Alumni and Friends Reception – ACS National Meeting

UD students, faculty, San Diego-area alumni and graduates of the chemistry, chemical engineering and materials sciences departments are invited to reminisce and reconnect at a private reception following the first day of the American Chemical Society’s National Meeting in San Diego. Heavy hors d’oeuvres and your first two drinks are on us.

A New Way to Make Valuable Chemicals

Feng Jiao, an associate professor of chemical and biomolecular engineering at the University of Delaware, is a leader in the field of carbon capture and utilization.

Bio-Inspired Materials

The materials being studied in the Dr. Korley’s lab have potential to impact the development of smart biomaterials, sensors, and more.

Ammonia for Fuel Cells

Researchers at the University of Delaware are working on technology to make fuel cells cheaper and more powerful so that fuel cell vehicles can be a viable option for all someday.

New Associate Editor at Macromolecules

Arthi Jayaraman, associate professor of chemical and biomolecular engineering and materials science and engineering at the University of Delaware, was named an Associate Editor at Macromolecules, a peer-reviewed journal published by the American Chemical Society.

Major Step for Biopharma Research

The Ammon-Pinizzotto Biopharmaceutical Innovation Center now under construction on UD’s STAR Campus will house NIIMBL, the Delaware Biotechnology Institute, and UD’s biomedical engineering program, as well as research laboratories in pharmaceutical discovery and molecular and medical sciences.

From Greenhouse Gas to Fuel

An international team of researchers has revealed a new approach that utilizes a series of catalytic reactions to electrochemically reduce carbon dioxide to methane, the main ingredient in natural gas, eliminating an intermediate step usually needed in the reduction process.

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