Los Alamos National Laboratory sponsors workshop around paradigm shift in high-throughput materials science

July 24, 2019
| By: Dr. Joya Mannan
Members of Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) and The Texas A&M University System recently led a workshop aimed at assessing current efforts in high-volume, flexible, and agile materials sample preparation and target fabrication, fostering collaborative interactions that take advantage of present advances, and considering initiatives that could attract sponsor support.

Texas A&M teaches industry how to deal with corrosion in new course

February 18, 2019
| By: Stephanie Jones
In partnership with TEES EDGE, the National Corrosion and Materials Science Reliability Lab at Texas A&M University now offers a short course course that introduces industry professionals to the fundamentals of corrosion and the multiscale-level materials performance for corrosion engineering applications.

NSSPI conducts workshop on policy and technical fundamentals of international nuclear safeguards

September 11, 2018
| By: Kelley Ragusa
In July, the Center for Nuclear Security Science and Policy Initiatives (NSSPI) led a workshop on the policy and technical fundamentals of international nuclear safeguards in conjunction with the Institute for Nuclear Materials Management's 59th annual meeting in Baltimore, Maryland.

Team uses severe deformation method on bulk magnetic alloys for high performance

June 12, 2018
| By: Dharmesh Patel
In a collaborative study involving Equal Channel Angular Extrusion (ECAE), a unique severe plastic deformation (SPD) process, researchers Dr. Ibrahim Karaman from Texas A&M University and Drs. Don Susan and Andrew Kustas of Sandia National Laboratories were able to improve the mechanical properties of magnetic alloys without changing their magnetic properties through microstructural refinement. This process has proven to be troublesome in the past.

TEES researchers design supersonic transport aircraft for NASA that modifies its shape in real time

April 6, 2017
| By: Aubrey Bloom
A team of Texas A&M Engineering Experiment Station (TEES) researchers has been selected for a potential award by NASA to lead research into commercially viable civil supersonic transport aircraft that meet noise and efficiency requirements for overland flight. Put simply, their research is on designing an aircraft that can modify its shape in real time in order to optimize for fuel efficiency or quiet flight as the flight phase and conditions change. The team is one of five transformative system-level aviation innovations that NASA has selected as part of the NASA Aeronautics’ University Leadership Initiative (ULI.)
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