Department News

  • New vehicle durability test lab

    By Website Administrator | Jan 5, 2011

    Kettering has added a vehicle durability and integration lab to its stable of research facilities on campus. This lab can really SHAKE things up!

    Kettering has added a vehicle durability and integration lab to its stable of research facilities on campus. This lab can really SHAKE things up!
  • Research reveals nano particle potential

    By Website Administrator | Mar 7, 2003

    A new understanding of the structure of nano particles proves the old adage that "good things come in small packages."

    A new understanding of the structure of nano particles proves the old adage that "good things come in small packages."
  • All systems secure

    By Website Administrator | Jun 10, 2004

    Kettering researcher develops a new communications architecture and protocol for safety critical systems in automotive applications that will make driving more safe and less costly for car companies.

    Kettering researcher develops a new communications architecture and protocol for safety critical systems in automotive applications that will make driving more safe and less costly for car companies.
  • The science of clicks and pops

    By Website Administrator | Aug 30, 2005

    Kettering researchers are using bio-engineering to "listen" to the sounds made by shoulders to develop a new method for diagnosing injuries.

    Kettering researchers are using bio-engineering to "listen" to the sounds made by shoulders to develop a new method for diagnosing injuries.
  • Kettering leaves its mark

    By Website Administrator | Nov 9, 2006

    Kettering University students and faculty leave favorable impressions at the 2006 Electrical Manufacturing and Coil Winding Association (EMCWA) annual conference through presentations of research involving fuel cell technologies and other industry-related studies.

    Kettering University students and faculty leave favorable impressions at the 2006 Electrical Manufacturing and Coil Winding Association (EMCWA) annual conference through presentations of research involving fuel cell technologies and other industry-related studies.
  • Funding innovation

    By Website Administrator | Jul 4, 2008

    A new technology, developed by Kettering visiting professor Dr. Lars Beholz, expands potential uses of polyolefins by the plastics industry.

    A new technology, developed by Kettering visiting professor Dr. Lars Beholz, expands potential uses of polyolefins by the plastics industry.
  • Green mobility

    By Website Administrator | Jan 14, 2011

    Kettering has developed an HEV Green Mobility Laboratory focused on teaching undergraduate students about technology critical to the future of the auto industry.

    Kettering has developed an HEV Green Mobility Laboratory focused on teaching undergraduate students about technology critical to the future of the auto industry.
  • Professor gives students historical truth through fiction

    By Website Administrator | Mar 14, 2003

    Corine Coniglio, assistant professor of Liberal Studies at Kettering, believes in the power of fiction and the study of literature in teaching students about the truth regarding American life and history.

    Corine Coniglio, assistant professor of Liberal Studies at Kettering, believes in the power of fiction and the study of literature in teaching students about the truth regarding American life and history.
  • Fuel cell efforts paying off

    By Website Administrator | Jul 22, 2004

    Kettering's research into fuel cells and their potential impact on American culture, society and industry are paying off in big ways.

    Kettering's research into fuel cells and their potential impact on American culture, society and industry are paying off in big ways.
  • New technologies need new math

    By Website Administrator | Nov 4, 2005

    Traditional mathematical equations to rapidly calculate heat transfer don't work with new technologies like lasers. A Kettering undergrad developed a numerical solution to the problem with a little help from his professor.

    Traditional mathematical equations to rapidly calculate heat transfer don't work with new technologies like lasers. A Kettering undergrad developed a numerical solution to the problem with a little help from his professor.