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Rachel Segalman, professor and chair of the Chemical Engineering Department

Rachel Segalman, professor and chair of the Chemical Engineering Department

In the Name of Progress

Rachel Segalman receives her second major award in as many weeks, the latest from AIChE.

Concept illustration depicts highly mobile electrons moving across the polymer. Illustration by Brian Long

Concept illustration depicts highly mobile electrons moving across the polymer. Illustration by Brian Long

Flexing the Power of a Conductive Polymer

A new material holds promise for the next generation of organic electronics.

A concept illustration of four functional silicon chips enabled by coherent laser combs (from left): data transmission, microwave photonics (the use of optical devices and techniques to generate, manipulate, transport and measure high-speed radio-frequency signals), optical ranging (LiDAR; light detection and ranging), which can be used to determine variable distance by measuring the time it takes reflected light that was directed at an object to return to the receiver), and a neural network (a computer system modeled on the human brain and nervous system).

Marching to the Cadence of Electronics Innovation

A new paper in Nature validates technology developed by John Bowers and collaborators

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