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MIT Course Catalog 2013-2014

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Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering

The Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering provides undergraduate and graduate education for students interested in developing new nuclear technologies for the benefit of society and the environment and in advancing the intellectual frontiers of the field.

This is an exciting time to study nuclear science and engineering. There is an upsurge of innovative activity in the field, as energy resource constraints, energy security concerns, and the risks of climate change are creating new demands for safe, secure, cost-competitive nuclear energy systems. At the same time, new tools for exploring, modeling and controlling complex nuclear and radiation processes are laying the foundations for major advances in the application of nuclear technologies in medicine and industry.

In response to these developments, the department has developed programs of study that prepare students for technical leadership roles in energy and non-energy applications of nuclear science and technology. Applications include nuclear fission energy systems, fusion energy systems, and systems for securing nuclear materials against the threats of nuclear proliferation and terrorism. Underlying these applications are core fields of education and research, including: low-energy nuclear physics; plasma physics; radiation sources, detection, and control; the study of materials in harsh chemo-mechanical, radiation, and thermal environments; and advanced computation and simulation.

Students in nuclear science and engineering study the scientific fundamentals of the field, engineering methods for integrating these fundamentals into practical systems, and the interactions of nuclear systems with society and the environment. Undergraduate and graduate students take core subjects in the field and can then select from a wide variety of application areas through more specialized subjects.

Principal areas of research and education in the department are described below.

Nuclear Fission Energy. Nuclear reactors, using the fissioning of heavy elements such as uranium, supply approximately 16% of the world's electricity and power ships and submarines. They produce radioisotopes for medical, biological, and industrial uses, and for long-lived onboard power sources for spacecraft. They can also provide energy for chemical and industrial processing and portable fuel production (e.g., synthetic fuels or hydrogen.)

Electricity generation is the most familiar application. In some countries, the fraction of electricity obtained from nuclear power exceeds 50%. In the United States, more than 100 nuclear power plants supply 20 percent of the nation's electricity. Thirty countries generate nuclear power today, and more than 50 others have recently expressed an interest in developing new nuclear energy programs. Nuclear power is the only low-carbon energy source that is both inherently scalable and already generating a significant share of the world's electricity supplies. Fission technology is today entering a new era in which upgraded existing plants, new-generation reactors, and new fuel cycle technologies and strategies will contribute to meeting the rapidly growing global demand for safe and cost-competitive low-carbon electricity supplies.

Fission energy research in the Nuclear Science and Engineering department is focused on developing advanced nuclear reactor designs that include passive safety features, developing innovative proliferation-resistant fuel cycles, extending the life of nuclear fuels and structures, and reducing the capital and operating costs of nuclear power stations. These research goals are pursued via targeted technology options, based on advanced modeling and simulation techniques. The overall objective is to make nuclear power the most economical, safe, and environmentally benign way of generating electricity, thereby contributing to energy security and a sustainable global climate.

Plasma Physics and Fusion Technology. A different source of nuclear energy results from the controlled fusion of light elements, notably hydrogen isotopes. Since the basic source of fuel for fusion can be easily and inexpensively extracted from the ocean or from very abundant lithium, the supply is virtually inexhaustible. Fusion reactions can only readily occur in a fully ionized plasma heated to super high temperatures (150 million K). Such hot plasmas cannot be contained by material walls and are usually confined instead by strong magnetic fields. Recent progress within the international fusion community increases the likelihood that controlled fusion will become a practical source of energy within the next half-century. Attainment of a fusion power plant involves the solution of many intellectually challenging physics and engineering problems. Included among these challenges are a mastery of the sophisticated field of plasma physics; the discovery of improved magnetic geometries to enhance plasma confinement; the development of materials capable of withstanding high stresses and exposure to intense radiation; and the need for great engineering ingenuity in integrating fusion power components into a practical, safe, and economical system. The department has strong programs in plasma fundamentals, materials for intense radiation fields, and engineering of fusion systems.

The fundamentals of plasmas also underlie novel methods for treatment of toxic gases, magnetohydrodynamic energy conversion, and ion propulsion, all topics of interest in the department. Students concentrating on applied plasma physics are trained not only to contribute to the advancement of controlled fusion but also to apply their knowledge in current industrial applications. In these plasma programs, the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering is a leader in MIT's broad, interdepartmental program of research and instruction in plasma physics and its varied applications.

Nuclear and Radiation Science and Technology. The department's activities in nuclear and radiation science and technology are concerned with the continued development of low-energy nuclear science and its application to fields such as security, medicine and biology, information processing, materials research, industrial processes, and radiation detection.

Bionuclear science and engineering utilizes nuclear processes in a variety of ways that impact medicine and biology. For example, nuclear radiation can be used as a medical diagnostic tool through a variety of imaging techniques and therapies. Understanding the biological impact of radiation is also key to environmental and occupational health.

An exciting new frontier in nuclear science and engineering is to precisely control the quantum mechanical wave function of atomic and subatomic systems. Thus far, this has been achieved only in low-energy processes, particularly nuclear magnetic resonance, a form of nuclear spectroscopy which has allowed the basic techniques needed for quantum control to be explored in unprecedented detail. The department has initiated an ambitious program in this area, which promises to be widely applicable in nanotechnology. The ultimate achievement would be the construction of a "quantum computer," which would be capable of solving problems that are far beyond the capacities of classical computers. Other significant applications are quantum-enabled sensors and actuators, secure communication, and the direct simulation of quantum physics.

Another important application area concerns the security aspects of nuclear science and technology. The future of nuclear energy is predicated, in significant part, on effective control of access to nuclear materials, facilities, and know-how. Research in the department includes the development of advanced technologies for detection of special nuclear materials and other sensitive materials, and the application of risk assessment methodologies to nuclear security problems. Nuclear technologies have been used to eliminate E. coli bacteria from food and anthrax from the mail system, and nuclear techniques are also being used and developed for the rapid, non-intrusive inspection of aircraft baggage and cargo.

Extreme Materials. An important area of research in the department which cuts across many of the primary applications of nuclear science and technology involves the study of materials in extreme environments. To achieve the full potential of nuclear energy from both fission and fusion reactors, it is necessary to develop special materials capable of withstanding intense radiation for long periods of time as well as high temperatures and mechanical stresses. It is also crucial to understand the phenomenon of corrosion in radiation environments. To develop a fundamental understanding of these phenomena, chemical and physical processes must be followed at multiple scales, from the atomic to the macroscopic, over timescales from less than a nanosecond to many decades, and even, in the case of nuclear waste, thousands of years. Materials research in the department draws on a wide array of new scientific tools, including advanced compact radiation sources, material probes and characterization at the nanoscale, and advanced computational simulations.

Interdisciplinary Research. Students and faculty in the department work closely with colleagues in several other departments, including Physics, Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, and Political Science, and with the Sloan School of Management. The department is an active participant in the MIT Energy Initiative and in MIT's interdisciplinary programs of instruction and research in the management of complex technological systems and technology and public policy.

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Undergraduate Study

Bachelor of Science in Nuclear Science and Engineering/Course 22
[see degree chart]

The department's undergraduate program offers a strong foundation in science-based engineering, providing the skills and knowledge for a broad range of careers. The program develops scientific and engineering fundamentals in the production, interactions, measurement, and control of radiation arising from nuclear processes. In addition, the program introduces students to thermal-fluid engineering, electronics, and computer methods. Building upon these fundamentals, students understand the principles, design, and appropriate application of nuclear-based systems that have broad societal impacts in energy, human health, and security—for example, reactors, imaging systems, detectors, and plasma confinement. In addition, they develop professional skills in quantitative research, written and oral technical communication, team building, and leadership. The program is excellent preparation for subsequent graduate education and research in a broad range of fields. In the nuclear field, there is high demand for nuclear engineers around the world as the nuclear energy industry continues to expand. Other nuclear and radiation applications are increasingly important in medicine, industry, and government.

A characteristic of the curriculum is the development of practical skills through hands-on education. This is accomplished through a laboratory subject on radiation physics, measurement, and protection (22.09), and through the laboratory components and exercises of the electronics (22.071J), imaging (22.058), and computational subjects. The concept of hands-on learning is continued with a 12-unit design subject focusing on nuclear systems and a 12-unit undergraduate thesis that is normally organized between the student and a faculty member of the department. Thesis subjects can touch on any area of nuclear science and engineering, including nuclear energy applications (fission and fusion) and nuclear science and technology (medical, physical, chemical, security, and material applications).

The department offers one undergraduate program leading to a Bachelor of Science in Nuclear Science and Engineering, Course 22, which is normally completed in four years. The Bachelor of Science program prepares students for a broad range of careers, from practical engineering work in the nuclear and other energy industries to graduate study in a wide range of technical fields, as well as entrepreneurship, law, medicine, and business.

The Course 22 degree program is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET, http://www.abet.org/.

Additional information may be obtained from the student's departmental advisor or from the department's Academic Office (Room 24-102).

Minor in Nuclear Science and Engineering

The Minor in Nuclear Science and Engineering is open to all students who do not major in Course 22. The requirements for the minor are as follows:

Students must complete a total of six subjects, which typically include 8.03 and 18.03 as prerequisites to departmental subjects, plus:
22.01 Introduction to Nuclear Engineering and Ionizing Radiation
22.02 Introduction to Applied Nuclear Physics
  and two of the following:
22.05 Neutron Science and Reactor Physics
22.06 Engineering of Nuclear Systems
22.058 Radiation Systems Engineering and Tomographic Imaging
22.09 Principles of Nuclear Radiation Measurement and Protection

The department's minor advisor will ensure that each minor program forms a coherent group of subjects.

Combined Bachelor's and Master's Programs

The five-year programs leading to a joint Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Nuclear Science and Engineering, or Physics and a Master of Science in Nuclear Science and Engineering are designed for students who decide relatively early in their undergraduate career that they wish to pursue a graduate degree in nuclear engineering. Students must submit their application for this program during the second term of their junior year and be judged to satisfy the graduate admission requirements of the department. The normal expectations of MIT undergraduates for admission to the five-year program are an overall MIT grade point average of at least 4.3, and a strong mathematics, science, and engineering background with GPA of at least 4.0.

The nuclear science and engineering thesis requirements of the two degrees may be satisfied either by completing both an SB thesis and an SM thesis, or by completing an SM thesis and any 12 units of undergraduate credit.

For further information, interested students should contact either their undergraduate department or the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering.

Inquiries

Further information on undergraduate programs, admissions, and financial aid may be obtained from the department's Academic Office, Room 24-102, 617-258-5682.

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Graduate Study

The nuclear science and engineering field is broad and many undergraduate disciplines provide suitable preparation for graduate study.

An undergraduate degree in physics, engineering physics, chemistry, mathematics, materials science, or chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical, or nuclear science and engineering can provide a good foundation for graduate study in the department. Optimal undergraduate preparation would include the following:

Physics—At least three introductory subjects covering classical mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and wave phenomena. An introduction to quantum mechanics is quite helpful, and an advanced subject in electricity and magnetism (including a description of time-dependent fields via Maxwell's equations) is recommended for those wishing to specialize in fusion.

Mathematics—It is essential that incoming students have a solid understanding of mathematics, including the study and application of ordinary differential equations. It is also highly recommended that students will have studied partial differential equations and linear algebra.

Chemistry—At least one term of general, inorganic, and physical chemistry.

Engineering fundamentals—The graduate curriculum builds on a variety of engineering fundamentals, and incoming students are expected to have had an introduction to thermodynamics, fluid mechanics, heat transfer, electronics and measurement, and computation. A subject covering the mechanics of materials is recommended, particularly for students wishing to specialize in fission.

Laboratory experience—This component is essential. It may have been achieved through an organized subject, and ideally was supplemented with an independent undergraduate research activity or a design project.

Applicants for admissions are required to take the Graduate Record Examination (GRE).

Master of Science in Nuclear Science and Engineering

The object of the master of science program is to give the student a good general knowledge of nuclear science and engineering and to provide a foundation either for productive work in the nuclear field or for more advanced graduate study. The general requirements for the SM degree are listed under Graduate Education in Part 1. In addition to the general requirements, subjects 22.11 Applied Nuclear Physics and 22.12 Radiation Interactions, Control, and Measurement are required for all master of science degree candidates.

Other subjects may be selected in accordance with the student's particular field of interest. Master of science candidates may specialize in one of several fields: including nuclear fission technology, applied plasma physics, nuclear materials, nuclear security, and nuclear science and technology. Detailed descriptions of the subjects available in each of these areas may be found in the Course 22 listings in the online MIT Subject Listing & Schedule, http://student.mit.edu/catalog/index.cgi. Some students pursue a master of science degree in technology and policy in parallel with the Course 22 master of science program.

Students with adequate undergraduate preparation normally need 18 months to two years to complete the requirements for the master of science. Additional information concerning the requirements for the Master of Science in Nuclear Science and Engineering, including lists of recommended subjects, may be obtained from the department's Academic Office, Room 24-102.

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Master of Science in Technology and Policy

The Master of Science in Technology and Policy is an engineering research degree with a strong focus on the role of technology in policy analysis and formulation. The Technology and Policy Program (TPP) curriculum provides a solid grounding in technology and policy by combining advanced subjects in the student's chosen technical field with courses in economics, politics, and law. Many students combine TPP's curriculum with complementary subjects to obtain dual degrees in TPP and either a specialized branch of engineering or an applied social science such as political science or urban studies and planning. For additional information, see the program description under Engineering Systems Division or visit http://web.mit.edu/tpp/.

Nuclear Engineer

The program of study leading to the nuclear engineer's degree provides deeper knowledge of nuclear science and engineering than is possible in the master's program and is intended to train students for creative professional careers in engineering application or design.

The general requirements for this degree, as described under Graduate Education in Part 1, include 162 units of subject credit plus a thesis. Each student must plan an individually selected program of study, approved in advance by the faculty advisor, and must complete, and orally defend, a substantial project of significant value.

The objectives of the program are to provide the candidate with broad knowledge of the profession and to develop competence in engineering applications or design. The emphasis in the program is more applied and less research-oriented than the doctoral program.

The engineering project required of all candidates for the nuclear engineer's degree is generally the subject of an engineer's thesis. A student with full undergraduate preparation normally needs two years to complete the program. Additional information may be obtained from the department.

Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Science

The program of study leading to either the doctor of philosophy or the doctor of science degree aims to give comprehensive knowledge of nuclear science and engineering, to develop competence in advanced engineering research, and to develop a sense of perspective in assessing the role of nuclear science and technology in our society.

General requirements for the doctorate are described under Graduate Education in Part 1 and in the Graduate School Policy and Procedures Manual. The specific requirements of the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering are the math and physics competency requirement, the engineering requirement, the general examination, the core/major/minor program requirement, and the doctoral thesis.

Upon satisfactory completion of the requirements, the student ordinarily receives a PhD unless he or she requests an ScD. The requirements for both degrees are the same.

Students admitted for the master of science or nuclear engineer's degree must apply to the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering's Admissions Committee for admission to the doctoral program.

Students admitted for a doctoral degree must complete the math and physics competency requirement and the engineering requirement prior to taking the general examination. Before starting doctoral research, each student is required to pass a general examination whose purpose is to establish intellectual potential as well as breadth and depth of knowledge. The general exam has two sections: a written component and an oral component. Both components must be passed in order to register for doctoral thesis credit.

Candidates for a doctoral degree must also satisfactorily complete (with an average grade of B or better) an approved program of advanced studies—the core/major/minor requirement. The program requires that students take not less than 84 credit hours of subjects (excluding special problems), of which two subjects (24 units) must be selected from the following subjects (the core): 22.101, 22.105, and 22.106. Three subjects (36 units) comprise a field of specialization (the major) that will be closely related to the student's doctoral thesis topic. Two subjects (24 units) must be coordinated subjects clearly outside the field of specialization (the minor). None of the 36 units selected by the student in the field of specialization (the major) may be from the list of subjects specified for general examination questions chosen by the student.

Doctoral research may be undertaken either in the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering or in a nuclear-related field in another department. Appropriate areas of research are described generally in the introduction to the department, and a detailed list may be obtained from the Department of Nuclear Science and Engineering.

Research Facilities

The department's programs are supported by a number of outstanding experimental facilities for advanced research in nuclear science and engineering.

The MIT Research Reactor in the Nuclear Reactor Laboratory operates at a power of 6 MW and is fueled with U-235 in a compact light-water cooled core surrounded by a heavy-water reflector. This reactor provides a wide range of radiation-related research and teaching opportunities for the students and faculty of the department. Major programs to study corrosion in a nuclear environment are currently in place. Details of the laboratory's research programs and facilities are given in the section on Interdisciplinary Research and Study.

The department utilizes extensive experimental plasma facilities for the production and confinement of large volumes of highly ionized plasmas and for studies of plasma turbulence, particle motions, and other phenomena.

Most of the departmental research on plasmas and controlled fusion is carried out in the Plasma Science and Fusion Center. The department has played a major role in the design and development of high magnetic-field fusion devices. Currently there are three major plasma experiments at MIT—the Alcator C-Mod Tokamak, the Levitated Dipole Experiment, and the Versatile Toroidal Facility—all located in the Plasma Science and Fusion Center (described in the section on Interdisciplinary Research and Study in Part 1). Through its activities in the Plasma Science and Fusion Center, the department is also the national leader in the design of magnets, both copper and superconducting.

The thermal hydraulics and nanofluids laboratory is equipped with state-of-the-art instrumentation for measurement of fluid thermo-physical properties, and flow loops for characterizing convective heat transfer and fluid dynamics behavior. A particularly novel facility uses infrared thermography to study fundamental phenomena of boiling, such as bubble nucleation, growth, and departure from a heated surface.

Research in the laboratory for electrochemical interfaces centers on understanding the response of surface structure and physical chemistry when driven by dynamic environments of chemical reactivity and mechanical stress. The H. H. Uhlig Corrosion Laboratory investigates the causes of failure in materials, with an emphasis on nuclear materials. In the quantum engineering laboratory, the focus is on the engineering of quantum spin-based sensors, actuators, and computers.

In addition to the above facilities, the department has a nuclear instrumentation laboratory and a 14 MeV neutron source. Laboratory space and shop facilities are available for research in all areas of Nuclear Science and Engineering. A state-of-the-art scanning electron microscope that can be used to study irradiated specimens is available. A number of computer workstations dedicated to simulation, modeling, and visualization, as well as MIT's extensive computer facilities, are used in research and graduate instruction.

Financial Aid

Financial aid for graduate students is available in the form of research and teaching assistantships, department-administered fellowships, and supplemental subsidies from the College Work-Study Program. Assistantships are awarded to students with high quality academic records. The duty of a teaching assistant is to assist a faculty member in the preparation of subject materials and the conduct of classes, while that of a research assistant is to work on a research project under the supervision of one or more faculty members.

Most fellowships are awarded in April for the following academic year. Assistantships are awarded on a semester basis. The assignment of teaching assistants is made before the start of each semester, while research assistants can be assigned at any time. Essentially all students admitted to the doctoral program receive financial aid for the duration of their education.

Application for financial aid should be made to Professor Jacopo Buongiorno, Room 24-206, 617-253-7316.

Inquiries

Additional information on graduate admissions and academic and research programs may be obtained from the department's Academic Office, Room 24-102, 617-253-3814, cegan@mit.edu.

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Faculty and Staff

Faculty and Teaching Staff

Richard Keith Lester, PhD
Japan Steel Industry Professor
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering
Director, Industrial Performance Center
Department Head

Professors

Ronald George Ballinger, ScD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Materials Science and Engineering

Michael Warren Golay, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Linn Walker Hobbs, DPhil
Professor of Materials Science and Nuclear Science and Engineering

Ian Horner Hutchinson, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Mujid Suliman Kazimi, PhD
TEPCO Professor of Nuclear Engineering
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Director, Center for Advanced Nuclear Energy Systems

Ju Li, PhD
Battelle Energy Alliance Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering
Professor of Materials Science and Engineering

Kord Smith, PhD
Korea Electric Power Company (KEPCO) Professor
Professor of the Practice of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Dennis Whyte, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Associate Professors

Jacopo Buongiorno, PhD
Associate Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Benoit Forget, PhD
Associate Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Alan P. Jasanoff, PhD
Associate Professor of Biological Engineering, Brain and Cognitive Sciences, and Nuclear Science and Engineering

Bilge Yildiz, PhD
Associate Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Assistant Professors

Emilio Baglietto, PhD
Assistant Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Paola Cappellaro, PhD
Assistant Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Electrical Engineering and Computer Science

R. Scott Kemp, PhD
Assistant Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

MIchael Short, PhD
Assistant Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Anne White, PhD
Normal C. Rasmussen Assistant Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering

Visiting Professor

David Cory, PhD

Senior Lecturers

Bruce R. Rosen, MD, PhD
Jacquelyn C. Yanch, PhD

Research Staff

Senior Research Scientists

Peter Catto, PhD
Senior Research Scientist, Plasma Science and Fusion Center and Nuclear Science and Engineering

Richard C. Lanza, PhD
Senior Research Scientist

Senior Research Engineer

Joseph V. Minervini, PhD
Head, Fusion Technology and Engineering, Plasma Science and Fusion Center
Senior Research Engineer, Plasma Science and Fusion Center and Nuclear Science and Engineering

Principal Research Engineer

John A. Bernard, Jr., PhD
Principal Research Engineer, Nuclear Reactor Laboratory and Nuclear Science and Engineering

Principal Research Scientist

Charles Forsberg, PhD

Research Scientists

Alan Hanson, PhD
Akirhiro Kushima, PhD
Thomas McKrell, PhD
Koroush Shirvan, PhD

Research Engineers

Edward Pilat, PhD
Peter Stahle, BSME

Postdoctoral Associates

Bal Mukund Dhar, PhD
Joseph Fricano, PhD
Yu-Chieh Lo, PhD
Jun Jie Niu, PhD
Xiofeng Qian, PhD
Gustavo Rabello dos Anjos, PhD
Nikolay Tsvetkov, PhD
Kejie Zhao, PhD

Research Affiliates

Anatoli Arodzero, PhD
Piero Baglioni, PhD
Adam Bernstein, PhD
Brandon Blackburn, PhD
John Dobbs, PhD
Georges El Fakhri, PhD
Anna Erickson, PhD
Ashley Finan, PhD
Henry Foxhill, PhD
Pavel Hejzlar, ScD
Jonathan Hodges, PhD
Michael Hynes, PhD
Andrew Kadak, PhD
Alexey Kaplan, PhD
Genrich Krasko, PhD
Djamel Lakehal, PhD
Luiz Leal, PhD
Francesco Mallamace, PhD
Shigenobu Ogata, PhD
David Perticone, PhD
Paul Romano, PhD
Pradip Saha, PhD
Shuanghe Shi, PhD
Piero Tartaglia, PhD
Grum Teklemariam, PhD
Dwight Williams, PhD
Sontra Yim, BSCE
Vitaliy Ziskin

Professors Emeriti

George Apostolakis
Professsor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Engineering Systems, Emeritus

Sow-Hsin Chen, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Michael John Driscoll, ScD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Thomas Henderson Dupree, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Physics, Emeritus

Jeffrey P. Freidberg, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Kent Forrest Hansen, ScD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Otto Karl Harling, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

David Dayton Lanning, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Ronald Michael Latanision, PhD
Professor of Materials Science and Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Kim Molvig, PhD
Associate Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Ronald Richard Parker, PhD
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Kenneth Calvin Russell, PhD
Professor of Metallurgy and Nuclear Science and Engineering, Emeritus

Neil Emmanuel Todreas, ScD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Mechanical Engineering, Emeritus

Sidney Yip, PhD
Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering and Materials Science and Engineering, Emeritus

 

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