Associate Professor Michelle O'Malley and Assistant Professor Andrea Young are named by ScienceNews as ten early- and mid-career scientists to watch. Nominated by Nobel laureates and recently elected members of the National Academy of Sciences, these scientists are focusing on science's big questions.
Milo Sensors, Inc., a CNSI Technology Incubator company, has secured a $2 million Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase II grant from the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
CNSI's Problem-based Initiatives for Powerful Engagement and Learning In Naval Engineering and Science (PIPELINES) program has been selected as a 2019 Program to Watch by Excelencia in Education. Excelencia in Education, founded in 2004, accelerates Latino student success in higher education to address the U.S. economy’s need for a highly educated workforce and for civic leadership. Led by Dr.
CNSI Technology Incubator member company Mentium Technologies has joined the semiconductor industry’s highly acclaimed incubation program at Silicon Catalyst, the world’s only incubator focused exclusively on solutions in silicon.
In the last six months, Professor Bolin Liao has received early career awards from the U.S. Army Research Office, U. S. Department of Energy and now the National Science Foundation. The project periods of these three awards span a total of five years with combined research funding of $1,610,000.
UCSB physicists Ania Jayich and David Weld, and materials scientist Kunal Mukherjee, have received a research grant to develop atom-defect hybrid quantum systems. This research has been funded with a three-year, $1.5 million grant from the Department of Energy’s Office of Basic Sciences.