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Attachment ~ Pane' Member Biographies THOMAS L. WILLIAMS, Pane! Chair is currently the sector vice president for Program Integration for Northrop Grumman's Integrated Systems sector. He is responsible for program and functional management oversight for the broad range of programs that comprise the Integrated Systems sector. Global Hawk, Fire Scout, B-2, F/A-~8, E-2 Hawkeye, and ISTARS are just a few of the systems that make up the Integrated Systems product portfolio. Mr. Williams has held numerous senior management positions within Northrop Grumman and has been involved in all aspects of manner! and unmannec! aircraft design, development, production, ant} support. His prior responsibilities included serving as the B-2 program managers the vice r ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 _ ~ ~ 1 , ~ ' ~ ~ ~ . 1 . ~ ~ . ~ - preslclent for alroorne early warning and control systems, and as vice president tor engineering, logistics and technology. MARK BALAS is a fellow of the American Institute of Aeronautics ant! Astronautics (AlAA) and is currently a professor at the Center for Aerospace Structures and Aerospace Engineering Sciences at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Dr. Balas has published extensively in the field of controls, with emphasis on modeling, estimation, and control of large-scale and distributed parameter systems, including flexible structures. He is the chair for the AlAA Guidance, Navigation ant! Control Technical Committee. Dr. Balas received a B.S.E.E. from the University of Akron in ~ 965, a M.A. in mathematics from the University of Maryland, ant} a M.S.E.E. ant! Ph.D. in mathematics from the University of Denver in 1974. ROBERT GOETZ obtained a master's degree in engineering mechanics from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute ant! State University and a B.S. in aeronautical engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology. He recently retired as vice president of the Lockheed Martin Skunk Works. He has server! as the director of engineering at Lockheec! Advanced Development Company; as acting director of engineering anti advancer} programs at Lockheed Aeronautical Systems Company; and as deputy director of engineering, managing engineering support for Advancer! Development Projects. Mr. Goetz server! with NASA for 29 years in a variety of positions, the last of which was as deputy center director at NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston. He has also served as an officer in the U.S. Air Force. Under the NASA Executive Development Program, he was assignee! to the Office of Aeronautics and Space Technology at NASA headquarters in Washington, D.C. He is a fellow of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics and of the American Astronautical Society. S. MICHAEL HUDSON recently retiree! as vice chairman of Rolls-Royce North America. After Allison Engine Company was acquired by Rolls-Royce, Mr. Hudson served as president, chief executive officer, chief operating officer, and member of the boars! of directors of Allison Engine Company, Inc. Previously, during his tenure at Allison, he served as executive vice president for engineering, chief engineer for advanced technology engines, chief engineer for small production engines, supervisor of the design for Model 250 engines, chief of preliminary clesign, and chief project engineer for vehicular gas turbines. Mr. Hudson brings insight into propulsion engineering issues, relater! business issues, and the European perspective on aviation issues. He has also server! on four NRC committees. 11

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STEVEN IDEN is a senior staff engineer with Lockheec! Martin Corporation in Fort Worth, Texas. During his ~ ~ years of aerospace power work, Mr. Icien worked in the area of electrical and propulsion integration, with a heavy focus on integrates} starter generators for main propulsion engines ant! directed energy weapons. Mr. Iclen also has significant experience in electrical subsystem component modeling for both military and commercial aviation. He has a B.S. and an M.S. in electrical engineering from the University of Dayton. SHEILA KlA is an engineering group manager for General Motors Manufacturing Engineering. She has been a member of the National Materials Advisory Board at the National Research Council since ~ 999. Dr. Kia holds a Ph.D. in chemical engineering from Cambridge University in England. Her expertise is in automotive finishing, coatings, polymer ant! metal substrates, and multiphase interactions with an emphasis on manufacturing applications. GARY KOOPMANN is a distinguished professor of mechanical engineering and director of the Center for Acoustics and Vibration at Pennsylvania State University. Dr. Koopmann has macie significant contributions to the science and technology of noise and vibration control, both as an engineering educator ant! an accomplishes! researcher. Prior to Penn State, he served in a range of positions at the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory, the Institute of Sound and Vibration Research at the University of Southampton in Great Britain, and the University of Houston's Laboratory for Sound and Vibration Research. He collaborates on DOD-fundect research focusing on adaptive structures. Dr. Koopmann's research accomplishments focus on noise control-by-design strategies that combine the disciplines of structure dynamics, acoustics, and optimization into a united methoclology. In 2001 Koopmann was awarder! ASME's Per Brue! GoIc! Mecial for seminal contributions to the theory ant! practice of noise and vibration control in mechanical systems. HARRY LIP SITT is professor emeritus in the Department of Mechanical and Materials Engineering at Wright State University, Dayton, an adjunct professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at Ohio State University, and an honorary professor in the Interdisciplinary Research Centre for High Performance Materials at the University of Birmingham, U.K. He spent 30 years at the Air Force Wright Laboratories, where he was the leacler of a research group working on the development and optimization of metallic and intermetallic materials for use in the hot sections of aircraft turbine engines. His earlier research inclucled work on the fracture toughness of ceramics; deformation mechanisms in two-phase alloys; creep ant! fatigue; and deformation mechanisms in ordered intermetallics. Dr. Lipsitt has published more than 100 technical articles in referees! journals. He has just completed a 6-year tenure on the National Research Council's National Materials Advisory Board. In 1998 he served on the NRC Panel for Review of Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR) Mechanics Research Proposals, and the NRC Pane! for Review of AFOSR Materials Proposals, anct was chair of the NRC Pane! for Review of AFOSR Aging Aircraft Proposals. In ~ 999 he again server! on the NRC Panel for Review of AFOSR Mechanics Proposals and was chair of the NRC Pane! for Review of AFOSR Materials Proposals. Dr. Lipsitt was chair of the 2000 ant! 2001 NRC Panels for Review of AFOSR Materials Proposals. He also served as a member of the Committee on Materials for the Defense After Next, as chair of the Pane] on Structural ant! Multifunctional Materials for that committee, and as chair of the Materials for 21 st Century Army Trucks 12

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Committee. In 2001, Dr. Lipsitt was selected to receive the Laudise Award from the National Materials Advisory Boars! for his outstanding and cledicatec! service to that Board. LOURDES Q. MAURICE is presently the chief scientific ant! technical advisor for the environment in the FAA's Office of Environment and Energy. She serves as the agency technical expert for basic and exploratory research and acivancect technology development focused on aircraft environmental impacts ant! the application of such technology to noise and emissions certification She previously served as the Air Force deputy, basic research sciences ant! propulsion science and technology, in the Office of the Deputy Associate Secretary of the Air Force for Science and Technology. In this position she managed the Basic Research Sciences and Propulsion Science and Technology portfolios at the Air Force secretariat. She also worked at the Air Force Research Laboratory's Propulsion and Power Directorate from ~ 983 to ~ 999 planning and executing basic, exploratory, and acivancec! development propulsion science and technology programs focusing on state-of-the-art aviation fuels ant! propulsion systems. Her areas of expertise include pollutant formation chemistry, combustion kinetics, hypersonic propulsion, and aviation fuels. She received a B.Sc. in chemical engineering and an M.Sc. in aerospace engineering from the University of Dayton in Ohio and a Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from the University of London's Imperial College. She is also a Distinguishes! Graduate of the National Defense University's Industrial College of the Armec! Forces, where she earner! an M.Sc. in national resource strategy. Dr. Maurice is serving her second term on the American Institute of Aeronautics ant! Astronautics (AlAA) Propellants and Combustion Technical Committee. She has authorec! over 90 publications ant! is a fellow of the ATAA, as well as a member of the Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Society, the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), and the American Chemical Society (ACS). . . THEODORE H. OKIlSH! is associate dean for research and outreach at Iowa State University's College of Engineering. Aside from a tour in Vietnam as a hydraulics engineer at the Combined Intelligence Center in Saigon, Dr. Okiishi has spent most of his career at Iowa State. Among other positions, he served as the chair of the Mechanical Engineering Department. He is a fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and has twice received the George Wallace Melville Award from that society, the highest award for the best current original paper. He received the award most recently for research on bouncIary layer transition on the blacies of compressors and low-pressure turbine blacles of gas turbine engines. He is past vice president for the ASME International Gas Turbine Institute and a member of the board of directors of the American Society for Engineering Education (chair of the ASEE Engineering Research Council). He is also the former editor of the ASME Journal of Turbomachinery. He is coauthor of a widely adopted fluid mechanics textbook. Dr. Okiishi received his Ph.D. from Iowa State. 13

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TOD PALM is the integrated product team leacler for Space Structures at Northrop Grumman Corporation. He is currently serving as the program manager for development of acIvanced composite cryogenic tanks uncler the NASA Strategic Launch Initiative (SLl) Program. Mr. Palm has over ~ 5 years of experience in composite structures R&D at Northrop Grumman. His roles over the last 5 years include lead structures engineer for the DARPA Quiet Supersonic Program, design engineer lead for composite fuselage development on the NASA High-Speed Civil Transport (HSCT) program, project manager for development and test of a BMT composite sandwich wing-box for the NASA HSCT, and Northrop Grumman project lead for the HSCT Design Integration Tracle Studies. Previously he server! as principal investigator for the U.S. Air Force Ultraiightweight Tracle Studies contract, and has supported structural issues on production platforms including the Kistler REV, B2, F-T 8, and Global Hawk. Mr. Palm's diverse background in composite structures inclucles structural analysis, multidisciplinary optimization, clurability and damage tolerance, materials characterization, advanced manufacturing development, and complex structural test article development/integration. He holds a B.S degree in aeronautical engineering from California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo, and an engineering management certificate from the California Institute of Technology. MAHLON WILSON received his Ph.D. in chemical engineering from the University of California at Santa Barbara. His thesis research was in heterogeneous catalysis. Subsequently, he became a postdoctoral research fellow at Los Alamos National Laboratory, working in the Core Research Program on polymer electrolyte fuel cells (PEFCs). He pioneered} the catalyst ink approach, which is now widely used throughout the electrochemistry community. In 199T, Dr. Wilson became a technical staff member at Los Alamos and has since worked on all facets of fuel cell technology, from the funciamental to the applied. He is the thirst most highly cited fuel cell researcher over the past 10 years (1993-2003, IST-EPl) ant! has ~5 patents, about half of which have been licensed to the fuel cell industry. . J. MITCH WOLFF is a professor at Wright State University. He is the author of over 55 technical papers and journal articles in the areas of propulsion, computational methods, MEMS instrumentation, unsteady aerodynamics, and forced response. Dr. Wolff is a member ofthe American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AlAA) Air-breathing Propulsion Technical Committee and the turbine engine anti education subcommittees. He also represents the Uniter! States as a scientific committee member for both the International Society of Air Breathing Engines (ISOABE) ant! the International Symposium of Transport Phenomena ant! Dynamics of Rotating Machinery (ISROMAC). He has received several awards, including the SAE Ralph R. Teetor Educational Award ant! the ASEE Dow Outstanding New Educator AwarcI. Dr. Wolff receiver! a Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from Purdue University. MICHAEL ZYDA is the director of the Modeling, Virtual Environments ant} Simulation (MOVES) Institute, located at the Naval Postgraduate School (NPS), Monterey, California. He is also a professor in the Department of Computer Science at NPS. Since 1986, he has been the director of the NPSNET Research Group. Dr. Zycia's research interests inclucle computer graphics, large-scale, networker! 3D virtual environments, computer-generatec3 characters, video production, entertainment/clefense collaboration, anti modeling and simulation. He is known for his work on software architectures for networked virtual environments. Dr. Zyda was a member of the National Research Council's Committee on Virtual Reality Research ant! Development 14

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ant! was the chair of the National Research Council's Computer Science and Telecommunications Boarc! committee that proclucec! the report Mocleling ant! Simulation: Linking Entertainment anc! Defense (National Academy Press, Washington, D.C., 19973. From that report, prepared for the Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Research ant! Technology, Dr. Zycia draftee! the operating plan and research agenda for the University of Southern California's Institute for Creative Technologies. He began his career in computer graphics in 1973 as part of an undergraduate research group, the Senses Bureau, at the University of California, San Diego. Dr. Zycia received a B.A. in bioengineering from the University of California, San Diego, in 1976, an M.S. in computer science-neurocybernetics from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, in 1978, ant! a D.Sc. in computer science from Washington University, St. Louis, in 1984. 15