Though the Chattanooga-based consulting firm E&G Associates may only have a few employees, the consulting firm is already solving problems from some of the biggest companies in the manufacturing and pharmaceutical space. Now they’re taking on one of their biggest challenges: helping the U.S. Navy use 3D printing to make explosives.
Chem-E-Leon took on the Goliaths and came out as David.
Each year, a student team from the Chemical Engineering Department at UTC designs and fabricates a car that can be powered and stopped by chemical reactions. Disassembled, the car must fit into a shoe box.
When Dr. Jim Henry was ten years into his tenure at UTC, he decided to run a remote chemical engineering lab, back when the word “Internet” was hardly a commonly used word.
For the second consecutive year, a group of UTC Engineering students achieved national recognition for their performance at the 2013 American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) Chem-E Car Competition held in San Francisco on November 3rd.
For the second year in a row, the UTC student Chem-E Car team will compete on the national level. The team will travel to San Francisco, California for the competition sponsored by the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE).
An improved chemical car design from the UTC chemical engineering student team secured a ninth-place finish and the award for “Best Inherent Design for Safety” at the national American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) competition.
The Chem-E car a group of UTC students constructed may only be the size of a shoebox, but its small size didn’t keep the team from placing third overall at the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) southern regional competition in Clemson, South Carolina. The team has qualified for a spot in the national competition,…
UTC student Eric Snider, an undergraduate chemical engineering major, won a second place research award at the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) Annual Meeting in Minneapolis, Minneapolis.