A paper by Fujia Wu, Andrew Kelley and Professor C.K. Law, entitled “Laminar flame speeds of cyclohexane and mono-alkylated cyclohexanes at elevated pressures”, presented at the 2011 Eastern Section Meeting of the Combustion Institute, was selected for the first George H. Markstein Best Paper Award.
Archive – March 2012
"The Andlinger Center represents a new focus, a new discipline," said Tsien, a principal at the project's architects, Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects of New York.
Direct interfacing of nanosensors onto biomaterials could impact health quality monitoring and adaptive threat detection. Graphene is capable of highly sensitive analyte detection due to its nanoscale nature. Here we show that graphene can be printed onto water-soluble silk. This in turn permits intimate biotransfer of graphene nanosensors onto biomaterials, including tooth enamel. The result is a fully biointerfaced sensing platform, which can be tuned to detect target analytes
Princeton Professor of Chemical and Biological Engineering Bruce Koel is working with scientists at the Princeton Plasma Physics Lab to apply the science of surface chemistry to solving one of the biggest obstacles facing fusion: how to keep the fusion reaction burning for long periods.
Princeton seniors David Clifton and David Heinz spent a summer testing a robot called the "beluga" in engineering professor Naomi Leonard's laboratory.
"Materials research transcends the traditional disciplines and exciting new advances tend to appear at the interfaces between these fields," said Craig Arnold, acting director of PRISM and associate professor of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering