Chemical Engineering

More Chemical Engineering News

Chemical Engineering graduate recruitment goes virtual

|Long Read
Rich Lesser feature shot

Rich Lesser (BSE ’83), CEO of BCG, to give virtual commencement address to Michigan graduating seniors

Lesser recalls graduating during a recession when job prospects were bleak.|Short Read
a woman wearing a face shield

U-M-approved face shield design guides makers addressing the PPE shortage through 3D printing

As Ann Arbor’s maker community sprang into action making face shields, Michigan Medicine and the U-M College of Engineering offered a recommended design that is effective and straightforward to produce.|Medium Read

Congratulations to the ChE class of 2020!

The department, College, and University are making plans for remote celebrations in honor of the graduating class.|Short Read
Jouha Min

Successful 2020 ChE Faculty Search

Department moves final interviews online|Short Read
image of ChE 460 presentation online

ChE Classes during COVID-19

Teaching and learning online during the pandemic.|Medium Read

ChE 330 Student Feedback

How are the students doing?|Short Read
nanoparticle

World’s most complex synthetic microparticle outdoes nature’s intricacy

Creating and measuring intricacy in particles that could improve electronics and chemical reactions.|Medium Read
a close up shot of a leaf showing its fractal pattern

Containment efforts appear to step down the spread of COVID-19 from the exponential norm

Deaths in China reflect a slower expansion of the new coronavirus, suggesting a fractal network.|Medium Read
Artist rendering of COVID-19

U-M spinoff offers free coronavirus test kits to researchers

The kits help researchers understand where the virus came from and how it operates.|Medium Read
mcubed image

Mcubed Communities launched this week

Program can strengthen institutional strategy, coordination and readiness. Mark Burns is the Executive Director of MCubed.|Short Read
Tejas Navaratna in the lab

Cancer: Faster screening to hit “undruggable” targets

Coiled proteins could stop cancer and other diseases from overriding signals within cells. |Medium Read