Post Tagged with: "College of Engineering & Mines"

: l-r Mohsen Riahi Manesh, Isfahan, Iran, PhD student; Michael Mullins, La Grande, OR, research enginee; Kyle Foerster, Pisek, ND, master’s student (Juan Pedraza photo)

On the forefront

November 2, 2017

UND Electrical Engineering team enjoying private-sector and federal support in mission to thwart cyber-attacks

UND Wildlife Ecologist Susan Ellis-Felege (middle) receives a special certificate for her part as a presenter in the 2016-17 University Faculty Lecture Series. She is joined in the photo by College of Arts & Sciences' Dean Debbie Storrs and UND President Mark Kennedy. Photo by Connor Murphy/UND Today.

From nest to the skies

October 26, 2017

Wildlife Ecologist Susan Ellis-Felege presents her research at latest Faculty Lecture—showing science at its most active

Hess/Drilling Systems Drilling Simulator Lab

Virtual view

October 17, 2017

New laboratories from private industry partner Hess/Drilling Systems bring the Bakken to UND petroleum engineering students

Dan Laudal (left) holds Cerium Oxide and Steve Benson (right) hold a sample of Neodymium Oxide. Both samples are rare earth elements that are  extracting from Lignite Coal. Lignite coal can produce 14 rare earth elements that can be used for defense and other technology.  (Jackie Lorentz photo/ UND Today)

Technological gold

September 14, 2017

UND receives federal grant to extract rare earth elements from North Dakota lignite coal

Students in UND Environmental Engineer Frank Xiao's (second row, right) Civil Engineering  Lab, part of the UND College of Engineering & Mines, have benefited from Xiao's reseach guidance, teaching and mentorship. Photo courtesy of Juan Pedraza.

Active science

September 14, 2017

UND Civil Engineer Frank Xiao develops ag-based carbon technology for water filtration

Mat Cox, who earns top grades in the classroom and is a leaders in the football field, will graduate with a bachelor’s degree in civil engineering in May. By May 2019, he plans to earn his master’s degree in civil engineering from UND. Photo by Shawna Schill.

UND Student-Athlete of the Month: Mat Cox

September 7, 2017

Olympia, Wash., native, and Fighting Hawks offensive lineman engineering two degrees in six years

Professor Howe Lim, UND Civil Engineering, at the discharge gate of the English Coulee impoundment west of Grand Forks. Lim and his students use computer modeling to help predict flooding based on snow melt. Photo by Juan Pedraza.

Flood of research

August 8, 2017

UND civil engineer Howe Lim and his student team develop solutions to region’s temperamental waters

The UND Department of Computer Science made the move back to its original academic home, the College of Engineering and Mines, on July 1.  Despite the move, the department will remain in its current space, using classrooms and labs as currently assigned, however, all administrative aspects of running the department were transferred to tje College of Engineering on July 1. There will be no disruption of teaching or research activities that are currently planned.

Computer science makes its move

July 4, 2017

UND Department returns to traditional home in the College of Engineering and Mines

UND Electrical Engineer Prakash Ranganathan (center) is joned by Electrical Engineering undergrads (left) Nicholas Christian, Grand Forks; and Joseph Englund, Karlstad, Minn. The students are part of the team working on Ranganathan’s Rockwell Collins cybersecurity grant. Photo courtesy of Juan Pedraza.

Cybersecurity push

July 4, 2017

Rockwell Collins partners with UND electrical engineers, students on project to make UAS data more secure

University judges listen intently to project pitches at a recent Big Ideas Gym (BIG) presentation at the College of Engineering & Mines. The BIG program encourges UND engineering students and others to come up to innovative solutions to global problems. Photo by Tyler Ingham.

‘BIG’ idea fosters big solution

May 23, 2017

Distill Nation wins final engineering challenge, delivering a viable project to purify water more cheaply

Eggs-ellence in living and learning

Eggs-ellence in living and learning

April 27, 2017

UND’s Engineering Living & Learning Community participate in the annual Egg Drop, designed to promote fun and teamwork.

Mike Mann (left), Chester Fritz Distinguished Professor of Chemical Engineering and Institute for Energy Studies executive director, and Steve Benson, EERC associate vice president for research, have combined forces to help Valley City State University develop technology for its new steam plant that would produce and sell activated carbon in partnership with the private sector. In an era of budget cuts, this technology could potentially make money and pay for the cost of heating and cooling the campus. Photo by Tyler Ingham.

Picking up steam

April 11, 2017

UND teams with NDUS partner Valley City State on technology to power campus for the long term

Judges make their way through the maze of student projects during the 2017 North Dakota State Science and Engineering Fair in UND's Memorial Union Ballroom on March 30. Photo by Tyler Ingham.

Best in state

April 5, 2017

N.D. wiz kids convene on UND campus for 2017 State Science and Engineering Fair, chances to move on to Los Angeles for nationals

Ali Haider (left), a UND Ph.D. student in electrical engineering, adjusts a sophisticated headpiece on Ben Johnson, a recent UND electrical engineering grad, for a Brain Computer Interface project.  UND Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Reza Fazel-Rezai (far right) monitors the experiment. Photo by Jackie Lorentz.

Future focus: Intersection of medicine and engineering

March 10, 2017

Innovative new program combines strengths of North Dakota’s big research universities

Justin Germann, a senior geology major, holds a slice from the "Colgate" meteorite.  The meteorite, found in October 1999 near Colgate, N.D., by Tod Erickson, is thought to be the largest ever to land in the state.  It weighed 84-86 pounds. Photo by Richard Larson.

Mega meteorite

February 28, 2017

UND geology faculty students get another first-hand glimpse of largest space rock ever found in state