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Appendix E ·eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee Biographical Sketches of Committee Members Michael Corradini, Chair, is a professor i n the Department of Engineering Physics at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and asso- ciate dean of the College of Engineering. Dr. Corradini's research focus is nuclear engineering and multiphase flow with specific interests that include light-water reactor safety, fusion reactor design and safety, waste management and disposal, vapor explosions research and molten core concrete interaction research, and energy policy analysis. He is a member of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, the American Society of Engineering Education, and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and is a fellow of the American Nuclear Society. Dr. Corradini has received numerous awards including the National Science Foundation's Presidential Young Investigators Award, the American Nuclear Society reactor safety best paper award, and the University of Wisconsin, Madison, campus teaching award. He is the author of more than 100 technical papers and has served on various technical review committees, including the research review panel of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the direct heating review group. He is currently a member of the National Research Council's Electric Power/Energy Systems Engineering Peer Committee and chair of the Frontiers of Engineering Organizing Committee. Dr. Corradini was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 1998. He received his B.S. in mechanical engineering from Marquette University and his M.S. and Ph.D. in nuclear engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. David Campbell worked as a chemist with the Chemical Technology Division of Oak Ridge National Laboratory until his retire- ment in 1991 and has since consulted on nuclear fuel and radioactive waste processing. He is a member of the U.S. Department of Energy H ~ G H - L E V E E VV A 5 T E ~ A ~
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High Level Waste Tanks Technical Advisory Panel and the subpanel on Hanford waste pretreatment. His research interests include radiochem- ical processing and separations chemistry. He is a member of the American Chemical Society and the American Nuclear Society, which honored him with the Special Award for advancements in Nuclear Technology in response to Three Mile Island. Other awards include the Glenn T. Seaborg Actinide Separations Award. He served on the National Research Council's Committee on the Idaho National Engineering and Environmental Laboratory High-Level Waste AlternativeTreatments. He received his B.A. in mathematics and chem- istry from the University of Kansas City (Missouri) and his Ph.D. in phys- ical chemistry from the Illinois Institute of Technology. Micheline Draye is a professor at the Ecole Nationale Superieure de Chimie de Paris. She conducts research in the Laboratory of Electrochemistry and Analytical Chemistry (UMR CNRS 7575) where she is a member of the Separation Processes and Radiochemistry Group. Dr. Draye's research interests include the development of new separation processes for pollution prevention and remediation, the design of efficient extraction systems with high selectivity for hazardous ions and the investigation of the effect of radiolysis on organic ligands and ion-exchange resins. Her awards include the 1991 prize of the French Societv of Nuclear Enerav a fellowship with the Commissariat ~ LJ~' ~ .. . . , . . ~ .. . . ., . ~ . in, . . . a l tnergie Atomique and a fellowship with compagnie cenerale des Matieres Nucleaires, or COG EMA. Dr. Draye worked for two years as visiting scientist in the Nuclear Engineering Department of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, after having received her Ph.D. i n analytical chemistry from the U n iversity of Lyon, France. Charles Drummond, 111 is a professor i n the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at the Ohio State University. His research is concerned primarily with the structure and properties of amorphous solids or glasses the nature of the glassy state and the struc- ture and crystallization of glasses and the vitrification of industrial and governmental waste to produce salable products. Dr. Drummond is a fel low of the American Ceramic Society, has been awarded its Governor's Award for Emerging Technology, and is Director of the Annual Conference on Glass Problems. He received his bachelor of . . . . .. ... .. . . ceramic engineering, bachelor of engineering physics, and degrees M.S. in Ceramic Engineering from the Ohio State University and the science master and Ph.D., in applied physics from Harvard University. Peter Hayward is a sen for consu Itant with Eutech n ics Consu Iti ng, Inc. Dr. Hayward has more than 18 years of research experience on reactor safety issues and waste management with Atomic Energy of A D D e n d i x E
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Canada Limited. He is a member of the Canadian Nuclear Society and the American Ceramics Society and has authored or co-authored numerous papers on nuclear waste glasses, glass-ceramics, ceramics, and reactor safety issues. His current research interests include nuclear and toxic waste immobilization, nuclear fuel-cladding-steam interac- tions under reactor accident conditions, ceramic membranes, and high-temperature mineral extraction processes. Dr. Hayward received his B.Sc. in geology and chemistry from Bristol U niversity in the U nited Kingdom and his Ph.D. in geochemistry and ceramic science from Birmingham University in the United Kingdom. Linn Hobbs is professor of Materials Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and was the inaugural holder of the John F. Elliott chair there. His research activities center on characterization, using electron microscopy and diffraction methods, of atomic and extended defect structures of inorganic nonmetals introduced by radia- tion or chemically driven compositional change and atomic-scale mod- eling of amorphized structures using topological approaches. He is a former president of the Microscopy Society of America, a former coun- ci lor of the Materials Research Society, a fel low of the American Ceramic Society, and he chairs the British Marshall Scholarship pro- gram's North-Eastern Regional Selection Committee. Dr. Hobbs received a B.Sc. degree in materials science from Northwestern University and the D.Phil. degree in science of materials from Oxford U niversity as a Marshal I scholar. Edward Lahoda is an advisory engineer at the Westinghouse Electric Science and Technology Department. He has more than 25 years of experience in process analysis, development, design, and field support. He has extensive background in the manufacture of uranium-based fuels and operation of the waste treatment and other ancillary systems. In the environmental area he was responsible for the technical devel- opment and field startup of the Westinghouse soil washing and high- temperature thermal Resorption technologies. He has chemical process design experience in processing chemical warfare agents, nuclear fuels, and high-and low-level nuclear wastes and in plasma processing of wastes and plasma production of specialty materials. He has served on committees at the Savannah River Site addressing overall operation and test data validity of the Defense Waste Processing Facility, chaired the In-Tank Precipitation Chemistry Review Panel, and was a member of the In-Tank Precipitation Replacement Review Panel. He served as a technical expert for the National Research Council Committee on Alternative High-Level Waste Treatment at the Idaho National Engineering and Environmental Laboratory. He is a member of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Dr. Lahoda received his B.S., H ~ G H - L E V E E VV A 5 T E ~ A ~
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M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in chemical engineering from the University of Pittsbu rich and h is M. B.A. from the U n iversitv of Pittsbu rgh. L) Robin Rogers is a professor of chemistry and director of the Center for Green Manufacturing at the University of Alabama. Dr. Rogers' research interests include green/sustainable separation science and technology, aqueous biphasic systems, room temperature ionic liquids, environmentally benign polymer resins, crystal engineering, and radio- chemistry. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, American Nuclear Society, American Crystallographic Association, and Sigma Xi. Dr. Rogers is also the editor of the American Chemical Society journal Crystal Growth and Design. Dr. Rogers received his B.S. and Ph.D. in chemistry from the University of Alabama and reached the rank of presidential research professor at Northern I l l inois U niversity. Ben Sternberg is a professor and director of the Laboratory for Advanced Subsurface Imaging at the University of Arizona. Dr. Sternberg's research interests include high-resolution geophysical sur- veys, instrumentation, data acquisition, data processing and interpreta- tion, and subsurface imaging including image processing and pattern recognition of geophysical signatures. He has 10 years of industry-relat- ed experience prior to his academic appointment. Dr. Sternberg has been elected president of the Near-Surface Geophysics Section of the Society of Exploration Geophysics and was appointed chair of The Technical Academic Review Group for the U.S. Department of Energy to review geophysics projects. Dr. Sternberg also is serving on the National Research Council's Committee on Seeing into the Earth. He received his B.S. in physics and his M.S. and Ph.D. in geophysics from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Edwin L. Zebroski consults on decision analysis and risk manage- ment in the nuclear and chemical industries and for several national laboratories. Previously he led large-scale development efforts in mate- rials, chemical processing, fuel cycle, and reactor design of commer- cial and naval nuclear power systems. He has written more than 1 50 technical publications, including several patents and sections of six books. He has served on panels for the National Research Council, the Department of Energy, the Department of Interior, the National Science Foundation, the former Commission on Engineering Education, and the Committee on Prioritization and Decision Making in DOE-OST. Dr. Zebroski is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, with a B.S. in physics and chemistry from the University of Chicago, and a Ph.D. in physical chemistry from the University of California, Berkeley. n d i x E