Saturday, April 1, 2006

Thumbs up

Apr 28, 2006

Working with local orthopedists, a Kettering researcher helped test a treatment for the joint most likely to develop osteoarthritis, the uniquely opposable thumb.

Working with local orthopedists, a Kettering researcher helped test a treatment for the joint most likely to develop osteoarthritis, the uniquely opposable thumb.

Making GM go green

Apr 21, 2006

A Kettering co-op student was part of the team that turned a GM plant in Flint into a lean green environmental machine.

A Kettering co-op student was part of the team that turned a GM plant in Flint into a lean green environmental machine.

Faculty member plays role in network protocol

Apr 14, 2006

In the 1980s, Dr. Juan helped design Profibus, an industrial network protocol used in manufacturing around the world. Recently, the number of Profibus nodes exceeded 15,000,000 worldwide and is the number one network used in many industries.

In the 1980s, Dr. Juan helped design Profibus, an industrial network protocol used in manufacturing around the world. Recently, the number of Profibus nodes exceeded 15,000,000 worldwide and is the number one network used in many industries.

Gender and ethics in engineering

Apr 14, 2006

"Can't get no satisfaction" is not necessarily the top juke box pick for women in engineering. But, does being female in a predominantly male field affect how women feel about their job? Two Kettering researchers surveyed students to find out.

"Can't get no satisfaction" is not necessarily the top juke box pick for women in engineering. But, does being female in a predominantly male field affect how women feel about their job? Two Kettering researchers surveyed students to find out.

Elemental absorption

Apr 7, 2006

An ongoing research project between Kettering University and a federal contracting corporation yields new results regarding the diffusion of chemical elements into porous materials such as porcelain tile, thus marking yet another important point of success.

An ongoing research project between Kettering University and a federal contracting corporation yields new results regarding the diffusion of chemical elements into porous materials such as porcelain tile, thus marking yet another important point of success.

Saturday, April 1, 2006