Richard Brooks, a professor of electrical and computer engineering, is leading the development of a new smartphone tool that securely connects civilians in conflict zones with people who can provide food, medicine, transportation and other aid.
Three engineering faculty members were among those to receive funding to collaborate on the development of new medical treatments and diagnostic technologies. They were Brian Booth and Robert Latour from the Department of Bioengineering and Goutam Kouley from the Holcombe Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering.
Clemson University researchers based in North Charleston have received $1.24 million from the U.S. Department of Energy to develop a new way of testing a key piece of equipment on offshore wind turbines. The goal is to enhance their reliability, making them more cost effective and attractive to build.
CLEMSON — Clemson University researchers are developing three new sensors designed to withstand two of humanity’s harshest environments, the intense […]
Clemson University is collaborating with The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill on a $20-million project that could open the door to a host of potential new internet services including some in artificial intelligence and virtual reality. Kuang-Ching “K.C.” Wang, professor of electrical and computer engineering, is a co-principal investigator on the project.
Charles Dove, a senior in electrical engineering, is part of the 2019 Astronaut Scholar Class. He brings to his work […]
The tiny devices that have already revolutionized how people send data over the internet, whether it’s an Instagram post or an email, could become even smaller and more efficient with help of research led by Clemson University’s Judson Ryckman. Ryckman, an assistant professor of electrical engineering, is working to create smaller and more efficient photonic devices.
Clemson University and Duke Energy are hitting the road behind the wheel of the Explore Mobile Lab, an innovative approach to educating middle school students across the Palmetto State about the critical and growing field of engineering.
Imagine if the Clemson Tigers played for national championships in football and basketball in the same week, or maybe even the same day. That’s what the excitement level will be like next week for several Clemson University students who plan to blast a rocket about 30,000 feet above the New Mexico desert while closely watching a separate launch on the Virginia coast that will shoot their robotic tentacle into space.
Two faculty members, Harlan Russell and Kelly Caine, are relocating to the Charleston area for a year to take the lead in creating new cybersecurity initiatives, which will be offered at the Zucker Family Graduate Education Center in North Charleston.