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Two NJIT researchers have demonstrated that using a continuum-based approach, they can explain the dynamics of liquid metal particles on a substrate of a nanoscale.  “Numerical simulation of ejected molten metal nanoparticles liquified by laser irradiation: Interplay of geometry and dewetting,” appeared in Physical Review Letters (July 16, 2013). >>
Three high-tech companies based at NJIT's Enterprise Development Center (EDC)  took top awards at the recent 2012 Venture Conference sponsored by the New Jersey Technology Council.  >>
Edna Shepherd Randolph, of Monroe Township, received the Outstanding Staff Award at NJIT's Newark College of Engineering (NCE) 12th Annual Salute to Engineering Excellence on March 26, 2010 at NJIT.  >>
Adnan Gundel, a graduate student at New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) who is developing a biomedical device to help cardiac and lung patients monitor their conditions, was named a New Jersey Technology Fellow by the New Jersey Commission on Science and Technology. >>
Using chemistry and chemical engineering to discover better ways to improve healthcare recently catapulted the research of two doctoral students at NJIT to the attention of the pharmaceutical industry. The New Jersey Chapter of the International Society for Pharmaceutical Engineering recently named Mahesh Karwa and Ge Bai among winners of the society's annual research competition. “I am very proud of our two winners,” said Piero M. Armenante, PhD (at left), distinguished professor of chemical engineering, director of the graduate program in pharmaceutical engineering and advisor to the society's student chapter >>
Using a compound derived from a pine tree, chemists at NJIT have produced a new environmentally-friendly class of synthesized chemical compounds called chiral ionic liquids. These solvents are salts that are liquid at room temperatures, can be tailored to dissolve coal, crude oil, inks, plastics, DNA, and even rocks. The researchers will discuss their findings at the upcoming American Chemical Society meeting on August 25, 2004 at the Philadelphia Convention Center. >>
To help detect and study genetic changes in cells more quickly and efficiently, Timothy Chang, Ph.D., associate professor of electrical and computer engineering at New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) was recently awarded a three-year, $640,000 National Science Foundation (NSF) grant. >>