New Outlooks on Materials Data and Science

Emerging materials are essential to advance defense, healthcare, clean energy, and economic security, however the time to bring a new material to market after initial discovery can take 20 or more years. Accelerating the entry of new materials to industry is a critical 21st century challenge that will require a multidisciplinary approach that spans traditional materials research, computation, and data sciences.

IMat leadership has been active in publishing position pieces and novel contributions to next generation materials data science and design approaches in early 2019. We invite you to explore these new topics below:

A Bayesian Framework For Materials Knowledge Systems

Surya R. Kalidindi

MRS Communications

https://doi.org/10.1557/mrc.2019.56

 

Multifidelity Information Fusion with Machine Learning: A Case Study of Dopant Formation Energies in Hafnia

Rohit Batra, Ghanshyam Pilania, Blas P. Uberuaga, and Rampi Ramprasad

ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces Article ASAP

https://pubs.acs.org/doi/abs/10.1021/acsami.9b02174

 

Systems Approaches to Materials Design: Past, Present, and Future

Raymundo Arróyave, David L. McDowellResearch

Annual Review of Materials Research

https:/doi.org/10.1146/annurev-matsci-070218-125955

Future Workforce for Materials Innovation

Our researchers of tomorrow will need to expand the boundaries of traditional materials disciplines.

Accelerating Discovery & Development

Using interdisciplinary collaboration and strategic partnerships is critical. FLAMEL establishes new models to this end.

Shared Resources Initiatives

The materials community has access to an extensive array of both centralized and distributed research facilities across campus, including the Materials Characterization Facility.

E-Collaboration, Data Sciences & Informatics

IMat links research teams and enhances access of data. MATIN is one way of making this possible. 

Events

Nano@Tech: Semiconductor Nanomaterials for Transient Electronics

Prof. John Rogers - Depts. of Materials Science and Engineering, Biomedical Engineering and Medicine; Northwestern University

October 22, 2019 @ 12:00PM-1:00PM | Marcus Nanotechnology Building 1117-1118 | Georgia Tech

Abstract: A remarkable feature of modern integrated circuit technology is its ability to operate in a stable fashion, with almost perfect reliability, without physical or chemical change. Recently developed classes of electronic materials create an opportunity to engineer the opposite outcome, in the form of ‘transient’ devices that dissolve, disintegrate or otherwise disappear at triggered times or with controlled rates. Water-soluble transient electronics serve as the foundations for interesting applications in zero-impact environmental monitors, 'green' consumer electronics and bio-resorbable biomedical implants. This presentation describes the foundational concepts in chemistry, materials science and assembly processes for bioresorbable electronics in 1D, 2D and 3D architectures. Wireless sensors of intracranial temperature, pressure and electrophysiology designed for use in treatment of traumatic brain injury and nerve stimulators configured for accelerated neuroregeneration provide application examples.

Bio: John A. Rogers is the Louis Simpson and Kimberly Querrey Professor of Materials Science and Engineering, Biomedical Engineering and Medicine at Northwestern University, with affiliate appointments in Mechanical Engineering, Electrical and Computer Engineering and Chemistry, where he is also Director of the newly endowed Center for Bio-Integrated Electronics. He has published more than 650 papers, is a co-inventor on more than 100 patents and he has co-founded several successful technology companies. His research has been recognized by many awards, including a MacArthur Fellowship (2009), the Lemelson-MIT Prize (2011), and the Smithsonian Award for American Ingenuity in the Physical Sciences (2013) – and most recently the Benjamin Franklin Medal from the Franklin Institute (2019). He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Inventors and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

Invited by Graduates in Nanotechnology (GIN) student organization. For information on GIN contact the NNCI Director of Education and Outreach, Quinn Spadola: quinn.spadola@ien.gatech.edu