In touch with Esther Obonyo: Building sustainable, safe, global communities
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Vintage yellow and a glass bottle for rye liquor is from 1969. It has the original label that is readable with nice graphics of an anchor and the back of the bottle is etched in glass is an eagle with two horses on a crest. The glass is in mint condition and the bottle has an automatic dispenser. It says rye on top of the cap and etched in the glass in the back. It was made in Japan. It is 10” high and 5” wide.
By Jamie Oberdick
A challenge in materials design is that in both natural and manmade materials, volume sometimes decreases, or increases, with increasing temperature. While there are mechanical explanations for this phenomenon for some specific materials, a general understanding of why this sometimes happens remains lacking.
By Gabrielle Stewart
Metamaterials, made up of small, repeated structures engineered to produce desired interactions with light or sound waves, can improve optical devices used in telecommunications, imaging and more. But the functionality of the devices can be limited by the corresponding design space, according to Lei Kang, assistant research professor of electrical engineering at Penn State.
By Sarah Small
MEET THE NEW GUARD: New perspectives from new minds are often necessary for innovation, so MRI has recently brought on board a variety of new faculty members. These faculty members hold joint appointments from a variety of departments at Penn State.
At Penn State, sensor research is in a kind of renaissance. In fact, this is the first Focus on Materials to have a theme issue on sensors in 15 years.
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The third edition of the 2022 Materials Spotlight Series will be on Ultrathin Semiconductors For Next Generation Devices. This forum will look at the short-, mid-, and long-term challenges for application of 2D materials in devices. Topics can include material selection, device structure, processing, reliability, opportunities for improvement, etc. This discussion is relevant to future extensions of Moore’s Law beyond Si and highlight viewpoints from three major industry participants and three faculty groups working on the bleeding edge of research in the field.
Introducing the Materials Research Institute Undergraduate Fellowship
The Materials Research Institute (MRI) Undergraduate Fellowship provides students with an immersive hands-on laboratory experience in the state-of-the-art Millennium Science Complex. We are currently taking applications for this one-of-a-kind position that offers undergraduate students the kind of hands-on, real-world work experience that will propel your college career and prepare you for your future.
Penn State’s investment in its interdisciplinary research institutes, including the Materials Research Institute (MRI), has created a culture of strong collaborations across disciplines. At Penn State, many researchers have the support of both their academic departments and the university-wide institutes, such as MRI. By encouraging crosscutting research, MRI and its sister institutes open up traditional silos of knowledge to the stimulus of other viewpoints and new ideas. This mingling of disciplines, often called “convergence,” brings together the physical and life sciences with engineering and computation to solve the most complex problems facing society today and in the future.
The 2DCC-MIP is focused on advancing the synthesis of 2D materials within the context of a national user facility.
The Materials Characterization Lab (MCL) is a fully-staffed, open access, analytical research facility charged with enabling research and educating the next generation of highly qualified researchers.
Our primary goal is to support internal and external users working in computer-based simulations of materials across the various length and time scales.
AREC-USA at Penn State
Every organization has different priorities and resources. Directors of the MRI facilities recognize this and help your company leverage our labs in various ways.
Find out more...