News Articles

3-D printing may still seem to be a truly futuristic technology, but how it will ultimately change product design, manufacturing and delivery remains an exciting horizon we are only starting to fully imagine.

The world of Rebekah Sweat, assistant professor of industrial and manufacturing engineering and faculty at the High-Performance Materials Institute (HPMI) recently established a partnership with Siemens, a Global 500 company leading the digital transformation charge.

FAMU-FSU College of Engineering, Department of Industrial & Manufacturing Engieering students from the High-Performance Materials Institute (HPMI) took top honors for their research at the SAMPE university research symposium held at CAMX*, this fall. 

 

The world of aerospace increasingly relies on carbon fiber reinforced polymer composites to build the structures of satellites, rockets and jet aircraft.

A Florida State University and Cornell University research team found that batteries built from inexpensive and safe components can deliver three to four times the punch of batteries built with today’s state-of-the-art lithium ion technology.

 

FAMU-FSU College of Engineering doctoral candidate Yourri Dessureault took second place honors in the overall poster competition at the National Space & Missile Materials Symposium (NSMMS) and the Commercial and Govern

A next-generation foam technology developed by engineers at Florida State University could soon be a key component in safer and more effective football helmets, thanks to a new grant from the National Football League’s Play Smart. Play Safe. health and safety initiative.

Three teams led by FAMU-FSU College of Engineering faculty members received specialized funding from Florida State University as they work to translate their innovative research into successful commercial products.

A key component of many mattresses, pillows, helmets, shoes, earbuds and bathmats, memory foam has become ubiquitous in modern life.

Researchers from the FAMU-FSU College of Engineering have developed a class of breakthrough motion sensors that could herald a near future of ubiquitous, fully integrated and affordable wearable technology.