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Page 55 Appendices

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Page 56

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Page 57 A Biographical Sketches of Committee Members Michael F.McGrath, Chair, is vice president for government business at the Sarnoff Corporation, a leading R&D company with both commercial and government clients. He is responsible for program development across all Sarnoff business units to meet government needs for innovative, dual-use technologies in networks and information systems, sensors and microelectronics, and biotechnology. Dr.McGrath holds a B.S. in space science and applied physics, an M.S. in aerospace engineering both from Catholic University, and a doctorate in operations research from the George Washington University. Prior to joining Sarnoff, Dr.McGrath was the assistant deputy under secretary of defense (dual use and commercial programs), where he was responsible for policy, strategies, and programs to help the services and defense agencies make routine use of commercial technologies and industrial capabilities in defense systems. He directed the Commercial Technology Insertion Program, the Commercial Operating and Support Savings Initiative, and DOD's Title III investment program to establish sources for critical materials and technologies. Dr.McGrath also served as the assistant director for manufacturing in DARPA's Defense Sciences Office. He was the agency focal point for manufacturing technology and the program manager for three DARPA programs (Agile Manufacturing, Electronic Commerce Resource Centers, and Affordable Multi-Missile Manufacturing). He also served in leadership positions for several DOD-wide initiatives to improve manufacturing and reduce the cost of defense systems. Before that, Dr.McGrath was the director of the DOD CALS Office in the Pentagon, where he guided the Computer-Aided Acquisition and Logistics Support program from its inception. He has also held

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Page 58positions in weapon system logistics planning and management, first at the Naval Air Systems Command and later in the Office of the Secretary of Defense. Walter B.LaBerge (NAE), Vice Chair, is currently visiting professor at the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California, and the Institute for Advanced Technology at the University of Texas, Austin. He received his Ph.D. in physics from the University of Notre Dame. He has spent half a career in the government as a past chairman of the Army Science Board, under secretary of the army, acting director of defense (research and engineering), assistant secretary of USAF (R&D), technical director of NWC China Lake, and assistant secretary-general of NATO. The other half of his career was with the aerospace industry in executive positions with Philco-Ford and the Lockheed Corporation. Arden L.Bement, Jr. (NAE), is the Basil S.Turner Distinguished Professor of Engineering at Purdue University, where he has been on the faculty since 1993. His expertise in materials science and nuclear engineering includes experience in irradiation effects, deformation and fracture, energy materials technology, and defense materials technology. His most recent research has been in electroceramics, especially high-temperature superconductors and ferroelectric ceramics. He continues his interest in nuclear materials management, including nuclear waste management and plutonium management for nonproliferation of nuclear weapons. Before Purdue, Bement was vice president for science and technology and vice president for technical resources at TRW, Inc. He was Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Research and Engineering) and director of the materials science office at DARPA. He has held positions at MIT, Battelle Northwest Laboratories, and Hanford Laboratories (General Electric). He is a fellow of the American Society for Metals International, the American Nuclear Society, and the American Institute of Chemists, and is a member of Sigma Xi. Dr. Bement is a member of the National Academy of Engineering and an honor-ary member of the American Ceramics Society. Peter DeMayo was the vice president for contract policy at Lockheed Martin until he retired in March 2000 and is now pursuing interests relating to education and defense acquisition. He served in the United States Navy Supply Corps with primary duty in the acquisition of major systems. Mr. DeMayo was assistant professor of system acquisition management at the Naval Postgraduate School and commander of the Naval Aviation Depots, a logistics support organization of six organic depots, 25,000 people, and sales of $2 billion per year. He retired from the Navy in February 1990 with the rank of Rear Admiral. Mr. DeMayo is a member of the Board of Visitors of the Defense Acquisition University and the Defense Systems Management College, the Board of Directors of the Procurement Roundtable, and the Board of Advisors at the George Washington University School of Business and Public Management.

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Page 59 Gary Denman is president and CEO for GRC International and AT&T Company. Prior to joining GRC in March 1995, he served as deputy director and director of the DOD's Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) for 5 years. Prior to that, he served within the Air Force's Wright Laboratories in various capacities that included director of the Air Force's Manufacturing Technology Program and director of the Air Force Materials Laboratory. He has been on the forefront of advanced manufacturing technology, including computer-integrated manufacturing and manufacturing processes for electronic components, metals, and composites. While director of ARPA, he was a project sponsor at the NRC, where he forcefully emphasized the importance of manufacturing activities. Joseph A.Heim is a member of the corporate materials engineering staff at Genie Industries, an international manufacturer of man-lift and materials handling equipment. He earned a Ph.D. in industrial engineering from Purdue University and a B.S. in mechanical engineering and an M.E. in computer science from the University of Louisville. Prior to joining Genie Industries, Dr.Heim was a member of the industrial engineering faculty at the University of Washington in Seattle and held various executive positions at InfoSystems Design and Integrated Production Systems. From 1990 to 1992 he was the J.Herbert Hollomon Fellow at the National Academy of Engineering. F.Suzanne Jenniches is the vice president of Northrop Grumman ESSS Communication Systems with operating units in Baltimore, Maryland; Cincinnati, Ohio; Market Deeping, in England; and Oslo, in Norway. Prior responsibilities included nondefense automation and information systems, B-1B offensive radar operations, robotics, and defense electronics manufacturing and testing. She serves as a consultant on the U.S. Army Science Board. She is also a past president of the Society of Women Engineers. James Mattice is director of management and organizational development at Universal Technologies Corporation. He is responsible for ongoing government and commercial activities in research, development, and technology transition. Previously, Mr.Mattice served as Air Force executive in residence at the Federal Executive Institute in Charlottesville, Virginia; deputy assistant secretary of the Air Force for research and engineering in the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force, the Pentagon; executive director in the Office of the Commander, Director of Development Planning; and a variety of senior management positions in Air Force laboratories at the Aeronautical Systems Center, Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. These Air Force positions capped 38 years of experience with in-house laboratory research, as well as leadership in all aspects of basic research, exploratory, advanced development, manufacturing technology, and executive development programs and organizations. Mr. Mattice is internationally recognized for his accomplishments as a research and development organiza-

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Page 60tion leader, a corporate strategic planner, an international cooperative program architect, and an agent for interservice, interagency collaborative policy and programs. He has served on numerous boards, special study panels, and advisory committees in government and with industry and academia, here and abroad. David R.Smith is director of the Production Systems Engineering and Technology Organization at Eastman Kodak Research and Development. He began his career with Eastman Kodak in 1965 and has worked in design engineering, technology development, process improvement, and systems engineering. A native of Massachusetts, Mr.Smith has an M.S. in electrical engineering from the University of Rochester and a B.S. in electrical engineering from the University of Massachusetts. He is a member of the Board of Directors for Microelectronics & Computer Technology Corporation and the Optoelectronics Industry Development Association. Robert I.Winner is the president of R.Winner & Associates, Hopkinton, Massachusetts, a consulting and facilitation firm focusing on integrated development processes, defense acquisition reform, and information technology planning and implementation. Dr.Winner earned a Ph.D. in information and computer science from the Georgia Institute of Technology, an M.S. in computer science from Purdue University, and a B.S. in mathematics from Union College. He is a graduate of Harvard University's John F.Kennedy School of Government Senior Executive Program in National and International Security and the ITT program on design of industrial experiments. Dr. Winner previously was vice president and secretary of the Enterprise Computing Institute, the principal scientist of the Center for High Performance Computing, deputy director of the Computer and Software Engineering Division of the Institute for Defense Analyses, and associate professor of computer science at Vanderbilt University. He was the principal author and team leader of the landmark 1988 IDA study The Role of Concurrent Engineering in Weapons System Acquisition, which defined concurrent engineering and introduced the idea of integrated product and process development into the defense community, and he was chief of staff of two follow-on Defense Science Board studies. In 1999 he published an in-depth, case-based study, Civil-Military Industrial Integration: Dual Production of Military Electronics, which proposed and analyzed new approaches to the manufacture of DOD electronics. He has been a member of the Education Board of the Association for Computing Machinery and is recipient of the ACM's Outstanding Service Award.