Related News for Marilyn L. Minus
College of Engineering faculty, staff, and students, published and presented virtual papers at the American Society for Engineering Education – Virtual National conference.
MIE Associate Professor Marilyn Minus was featured on the NSF Science 360 Radio podcast about the process of making super-strong materials from cheap plastic.
MIE Associate Professor Marilyn Minus was awarded a five-year $1.25M Air Force Office of Scientific Research Grant for “Forming True Blends: Developing New Processing Routes for Polymer-Based Nano-Composites.”
MIE Associate Professor Marilyn Minus was selected by Georgia Tech's College of Engineering Council to receive an Outstanding Young Engineering Alumni Award for her research contributions and service as a faculty at Northeastern University. The GT Council of Outstanding Young Engineering Alumni recognizes alumni who have distinguished themselves through professional practice and/or service to the […]
Congratulations to all the winners of the faculty and staff awards, and to everyone for their hard work and dedication during the 2016-2017 academic school year. Faculty Fellow Edward Beighley, CEE Yun Raymond Fu, ECE Tommaso Melodia, ECE Rising Star Staff Award Erin Schnepp, Undergraduate Academic Advising Carolina Venegas-Martinez, CEE Outstanding Teachers of First Year […]
ECE Professor Bradley Lehman, MIE Associate Professor Marilyn Minus, Assistant Dean Richard Harris, and STEM Director Claire Duggan were awarded a 5-year $5M NSF grant to develop a "Student Pathways Opening World Energy Resources (S-POWER)" program.
2016 Faculty and Staff Awards Congratulations to all the winners of the faculty and staff awards, and to everyone for their hard work and dedication during the 2015-2016 academic school year. Faculty Fellow Kaushik Chowdhury, ECE Carol Livermore, MIE Marilyn Minus, MIE Rising Star Staff Award Gabrielle Fiorenza, Co-op Nicole Nightingale, Dean’s Office Outstanding Teachers […]
Congratulations to this year’s class of COE Faculty Fellows: Kaushik Chowdhury, Carol Livermore, and Marilyn Minus.
Learn about Northeastern University’s Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering (MIE).
ChE Associate Professor Shashi Murthy & MIE Assistant Professor Marilyn Minus were invited to represent Northeastern at the National Academy of Engineering’s Frontiers of Engineering Education Symposium.
These faculty recognitions bring the total young investigator awards in the college to 39, including 25 NSF CAREER and 10 DOD Young Investigator awards.
MIE Associate Professor Sandra Shefelbine & Assistant Professor Marilyn Minus were awarded a $384K NSF grant to study the properties that make up a bone's strength and toughness.
Assistant professor Marilyn Minus has received a grant to expand her nanomaterial templating process to design better synthetic collagen fibers and better flame-retardant coatings.
MIE Assistant Professors Randall Erb & Marilyn Minus were awarded a $135K NSF EAGER grant to fabricate and disperse suspensions of colloidally-assembled hierarchical ceramic fillers for discontinuous fiber composite materials
MIE Assistant Professor Marilyn Minus was awarded a $400K NSF CAREER grant to develop a new manufacturing process to control polymer molecular alignment in nano-composite materials. Dr. Minus' research focuses on the properties of nano-composites. Award Abstract
In today’s market for high performance fibers, used for applications such as bulletproof vests, manufacturers have only four options: Kevlar, Spectra, Dyneema, and Zylon. Made from polymers such as polyethylene, these were the strongest synthetic fibers in the world—until recently. Marilyn Minus, an assistant professor of engineering at Northeastern, has developed a type of fiber […]
Forty years ago, Dupont Company revolutionized protective gear when they introduced Kevlar, a fiber made of super-strong, rigid polymer molecules belonging to a small class called aramids. Since then, improvements to strong textile fibers have been incremental. That’s because most flexible polymers are inherently flimsy. When you look at their micro-structures it’s easy to see […]