Two faculty members, Clifford P. Brangwynne and Rodney D. Priestley, have each been promoted to professor of chemical and biological engineering.

The Princeton Environmental Institute (PEI) has selected nine Princeton University graduate students representing six departments and programs as 2019 recipients of the Mary and Randall Hack ’69 Graduate...

Researcher Quinn Burlingame has won a 2019 Arnold O. Beckman Postdoctoral Fellowship in Chemical Sciences, one of X such awards given to scientists and engineers researching fundamental chemistry as it relates to physics, engineering and materials science.
The Howard Hughes Medical Institute has awarded Clifford Brangwynne one of 40 Transformative Technology 2019 (TT19) Awards to create a shared research facility, NanoCIE: Nanoscale Condensate Imaging and Engineering.

Two research initiatives that aspire to engineer new biomaterials for unmet medical and research needs have been awarded funding through the Eric and Wendy Schmidt Transformative Technology Fund.

As anyone who has purchased jewelry can attest, platinum is expensive. That's tough for consumers but also a serious hurdle for a promising source of electricity for vehicles: the hydrogen fuel cell, which relies on platinum.

The Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering proudly recognizes the 39 graduates from the Class of 2019. Eleven of the students from this year's class received special awards at the Class Day event, listed below.

Ernest F. Johnson Distinguished Service Award
(Sponsored by Central Jersey AIChE)

Mathini Vaikunthan

Dean Emily A. Carter opened the School of Engineering and Applied Science's 2019 class day ceremony by calling on graduates to apply the knowledge they gained at Princeton in service to society.
The thesis experience allows Princeton students to apply the material and skills they’ve learned over their four years at the University. In a video produced by the Office of Engineering Communications, the thesis projects of seven students comes to life on the screen.

Bacteria get a bum rap. Long cast as deadly enemies, bacteria have emerged as allies in the fights against pollution and disease. But harnessing that potential will require a strategy to control their behavior.

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