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OCR for page 159
Program NATIONAL ACADEMY OF ENGINEERING Ninth Annual Symposium on Frontiers of Engineering September 18-20, 2003 ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING Organizers: Jane Bare and Joseph Hughes Microbial Mineral Respiration Dianne K. Newman, California Institute of Technology Water-Resource Engineering, Economics, and Public Policy Gregory W. Characklis, University of North Carolina Life Cycle Development: Expanding the Life Cycle Framework to Address Issues of Sustainable Development Gregory A. Norris, Sylvatica FUNDAMENTAL LIMITS OF NANOTECHNOLOGY HOW FAR DOWN IS THE BOTTOM? Organizers: Gang Chen and Robert Schoelkopf . Status, Challenges, and Frontiers of Silicon CMOS Technology Jack Hergenrother, IBM T.J. Watson Research Center Molecular Electronics James R. Heath, California Institute of Technology 159

OCR for page 159
160 FRONTIERS OF ENGINEERING Limits of Storage in Magnetic Materials Thomas J. Silva, National Institute of Standards and Technology Thermodynamics of Nanosystems Christopher Jarzynski, Los Alamos National Laboratory DINNER SPEAKER The Most Important Lessons You Didn't Learn in Engineering School William F. Ballhaus, Jr., The Aerospace Corporation COUNTERTERRORISM TECHNOLOGIES AND INFRASTRUCTURE PROTECTION Organizers: Matt Blaze and Stephen Lee Biological Counterterrorism Technologies Using Biotechnology to Detect and Counteract Chemical Weapons Alan J. Russell, University of Pittsburgh An Engineering Problem-Solving Approach to Biological Terrorism Mohamed Athher Mughal, U.S. Army Soldier and Biological Chemical Command (talk given by Laurel O'Connor) Infrastructure Protection Software Insecurity David Wagner, University of California, Berkeley Internet Security William R. Cheswick, Lumeta Corporation

OCR for page 159
PROGRAM 16 BIOMOLECULAR COMPUTING Organizers: Lila Karl and Mitsunori Ogihara DNA Computing by Self-Assembly Erik Winfree, California Institute of Technology Natural Computation as a Principle of Biological Design Willem P. C. Stemmer, Avidia Research Institute Challenges and Opportunities in Programming Living Cells Ron Weiss, Princeton University

OCR for page 159