Dr. Mladen Kezunovic participated in a prestigious panel titled “Maintaining Operational Effectiveness for U.S. Naval Forces in Highly Degraded Environments: Ensuring Trusted Resilient Data in the Face of Data Warfare,” organized by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine under the leadership of the Naval Studies Board.
A team lead by Dr. Kate Davis from the Texas A&M Engineering Experiment Station received a grant from the U.S. Department of Energy to support the research, development and demonstration of next-generation tools and technologies to improve the cybersecurity and resilience of the nation's critical energy infrastructure.
Matthew Gardner, a doctoral student in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Texas A&M University, is studying the use of magnetic gears and their advantages over the traditional mechanically geared machines.
Dr. Mladen Kezunovic, Eugene E. Webb and Regents Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Texas A&M University, was named a 2018 Distinguished Member of the International Council on Large Electric Systems (CIGRÉ) for his longstanding service to the organization.
A senior design course capstone team in the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering at Texas A&M University won first place in the Texas Space Grant Consortium (TSGC) Design Challenge for their presentation on 3D printed antennas.
The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Texas A&M University was well-represented at the annual Physics and Engineering Festival, hosted by the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Texas A&M on Saturday, April 7.
Dr. P.R. Kumar and his team of student researchers have been working to create a set of traffic rules for drones in the sky, or what we researchers call “a traffic protocol framework" in which all autonomous systems could safely operate.
Texas A&M University was one of the eight North American universities selected to compete in the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) AutoDrive challenge, a three-year competition that allows university teams to develop and demonstrate their own autonomous vehicle.
An interdisciplinary team of researchers at Texas A&M University has been awarded a Division of Computing and Communication Foundations grant by the National Science Foundation to develop a gut-microbial investigation model that can identify critical dietary risk factors that cause colorectal cancer. The three-year, $350,000 project is a direct outcome of the Texas A&M Engineering Experiment Station’s Interdisciplinary Seed Grants for Strategic Initiatives, which provided initial funding to establish the collaborative research effort.