MNTL Master Calendar
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MicroLink Devices has developed a GaAs-based solar sheet technology with very high specific power for use on solar aircraft. The solar sheets are based on triple junction GaAs solar cells. These solar sheets have specific powers in excess of 1500 W/kg (AM0) which is an enabling technology for solar-powered unmanned aircraft that require maximum power generation.
This fall, MNTL is presenting several great guest lectures, and you won’t want to miss Dr. Noren Pan’s talk on October 1. Join MNTL in Room 1000 from 3 to 4 p.m. to hear Dr. Pan, an ECE alumnus, speak about a GaAs-based solar sheet technology with very high specific power for use on solar aircraft, as detailed in the Abstract below.
More than 50 years after its inception, the Allerton Conference continues to bring together some of the most brilliant minds in the field. For four-days, participants discuss such wide-ranging topics.
Olivier Gevaert, PhD Stanford University, Department of Medicine "Multi-scale Modeling of Complex Diseases"
Each year, the Allerton Conference draws some of the brightest minds from industry, academia and government to discuss innovation in the fields of communication, control and computing. We invite you to submit your work and join us at Allerton Park and Retreat Center for an exciting few days of presentations, special events and networking.
"Multidisciplinary studies of functional muscle repair and regeneration: Opportunities for Clinical Transition" George J. Christ, PhD University of Virginia, Department of Biomedical Engineering and Orthopedic Surgery
The World of Genomics will be showcased from October 18-20, 2018, at the St. Louis Science Center, one of America’s most visited museums and a destination for all ages with an interest in learning about science and technology.
IGB Faculty Spotlight Lecture Ripan Mahli, PhD University of Illinois, Department of Anthropology "Paleogenomics, community engagement and evolutionary histories of Indigenous peoples of North America"
Cryptosystem designers assume that secrets will be manipulated in closed and isolated computing environments. The advent of ubiquitous, low-cost embedded computing devices is challenging this assumption. A mathematically correct implementation of strong cryptography is not necessarily secure as implementations leak information about the operations they perform. This talk g
FOX FAMILY INNOVATION AND ENTREPRENEURSHIP LECTURE David M. Kranz, PhD University of Illinois, Department of Biochemistry "Biotechnology Companies and the Rise of Cancer Immunotherapies"