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Review of the 21st Century Truck Partnership Appendixes
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Review of the 21st Century Truck Partnership Appendix A Biographical Sketches of Committee Members John H. Johnson, Chair, is a Presidential Professor Emeritus, Department of Mechanical Engineering-Engineering Mechanics, Michigan Technological University (MTU), and a fellow of the Society of Automotive Engineers and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. His experience spans a wide range of analysis and experimental work related to advanced engine concepts, diesel and other internal-combustion engine emissions studies, fuel systems, and engine simulation. Dr. Johnson had been previously Project Engineer, U.S. Army Tank Automotive Center, and chief engineer, Applied Engine Research, International Harvester Company before joining the MTU mechanical engineering faculty. In 1986-1993, he served as chairman of the MTU Department of Mechanical Engineering and Engineering Mechanics. He has served on many committees related to engine technology, engine emissions, and health effects—for example, committees of the Society of Automotive Engineers, the National Research Council (NRC), the Combustion Institute, the Health Effects Institute, and the Environmental Protection Agency—and has been a consultant to a number of government and private-sector institutions. In particular, he served on the NRC’s Committee on Fuel Economy of Automobiles and Light Trucks and the Committee on the Effectiveness and Impact of Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) and Standards and chaired the Committee on Review of DOE’s Office of Heavy Vehicle Technologies. Presently, he is a member of the NRC Committee on the Fuel Economy of Light-Duty Vehicles. In 2002, Dr. Johnson was honored with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers’ Soichiro Honda Medal. He was recognized with this medal for advancing the understanding of vehicle cooling problems and for research investigations into the origin of diesel exhaust pollutants and their impact on human health. He received his Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from the University of Wisconsin. Jewel B. Barlow is director of Glenn L. Martin Wind Tunnel at the University of Maryland, College Park. His research areas include applied aerodynamics, experimental aerodynamics, flight mechanics and control, vehicle design process, and vehicle aerodynamics. Dr. Barlow is a member of the Society of Automotive Engineers’ Road Vehicle Aerodynamics Committee. His publications include the book “Low Speed Wind Tunnel Testing,” now in its third edition (Wiley 1999) and numerous papers. He holds a B.S. in physics and an M.S. in aerospace engineering, both from Auburn University, and a Ph.D. in aerospace engineering from the University of Toronto. Paul N. Blumberg (NAE) is a consultant in the areas of engines and powertrain systems. His previous positions at Ford Motor Company include director, Physical Sciences and Systems Research Laboratory and Powertrain and Vehicle Research, Ford Research Laboratories; director, Task Force on Fuel Consumption Reduction, Research & Vehicle Technology, Product Development and Director, Global Product Development Information Technology Systems. Other positions that Dr. Blumberg has held include president/principal engineer, Ricardo North America Incorporated; and manager, Engine & Powertrain Systems Technology, Science & Technology Laboratory, International Harvester Company. He has extensive experience with engine systems analysis; hybrid powertrains; fuel economy technologies; internal combustion engines, including diesel, gasoline, compressed natural gas and hydrogen; emission control systems and catalysts, and aluminum alloy casting technology. Dr. Blumberg was elected fellow of the Society for Automotive Engineers. He serves on a number of advisory boards including as outside reviewer to some of the national laboratories work on advanced vehicle technologies, such as combustion engines and fuel cell power plants. He has a Ph.D. in chemical engineering from the University of Michigan, an S.M. in chemical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), and an S.B. from MIT.
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Review of the 21st Century Truck Partnership Andrew Brown, Jr. (NAE) is executive director and chief technologist, Delphi Corporation. Dr. Brown went to Delphi from the General Motors Research and Development Center in Warren, Michigan, where he was director of Strategic Futures. He served as manager of Saturn Car Facilities from 1985 to 1987. At Saturn, he was on the Site Selection Team and responsible for the conceptual design and engineering of this innovative manufacturing facility. Dr. Brown began his General Motors career as a project engineer at Manufacturing Development in 1973. He progressed in the engineering field as senior project engineer, staff development engineer, and manager of research and development for the manufacturing staff. During this period, he worked on manufacturing processes and systems with an emphasis on energy systems, productivity improvement, and environmental efficiency. Before joining GM, he supervised process development at Allied-Signal Corporation, now Honeywell, Incorporated, in Morristown, N.J. He earned a B.S. degree in chemical engineering from Wayne State University in 1971. He received an M.B.A. in finance and marketing from Wayne State University in 1975 and an M.S. degree in mechanical engineering with a focus on energy and environmental engineering from the University of Detroit–Mercy in 1978. He completed the Pennsylvania State University Executive Management Course in 1979. A registered professional engineer, Dr. Brown earned a Doctorate of Engineering in September 1992. He is currently serving or has served on the boards of the following organizations: Society of Automotive Engineers, Engineering Society of Detroit, Convergence Education Foundation, National Inventors Hall of Fame, Convergence Transportation Electronics Foundation, National Council of Engineering Examiners, State of Michigan Board of Professional Engineers, WSR College of Engineering Board of Advisors. Dr. Brown has been an adjunct professor at Wayne State University, the University of Michigan, and Tsinghua University (Beijing, China). Joseph M. Colucci (NAE) is president, Automotive Fuels Consulting, Inc., and retired executive director, Materials Research, General Motors Research and Development Center. His previous positions included serving as head, assistant head, research engineer, and senior research engineer, Fuel and Lubricants Department, General Motors Research and Development Laboratories. His research interest focuses on vehicle emissions and fuel economy and on the interactions among the engine, fuel system, fuel, and emissions-control system. Conventional engines (spark-ignition and diesel) and fuels (gasoline and diesel fuel), alternative fuels, and new vehicle propulsion systems (hybrids and fuel cells) are also among his current interests. These research topics have societal benefits for improved air quality and reduced vehicular energy consumption. Mr. Colucci has served on numerous technical advisory committees. He has a B.S.M.E. from Michigan State University and an M.S.M.E. from the California Institute of Technology. Patrick F. Flynn (NAE) is retired vice president for research at Cummins Engine Company, Inc. Among other professional associations, Dr. Flynn was on the executive advisory board of the U.S. Army University Research Initiative and was on the advisory board for the Department of Energy’s combustion research facility at Sandia National Laboratories. Dr. Flynn is a member of the Combustion Institute and a registered professional engineer in Indiana. He has served on a number of National Research Council boards and committees, including as a member, Board on Army Science and Technology; chair, Committee on Portable Energy Sources for the Objective Force Warrior; member, Committee on the Future of Personal Transport in China; and member, Committee on Army After Next Logistics. He has expertise in diesel engine designs, mechanical engineering and integrated power systems. He received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in agricultural engineering from the University of Minnesota, his M.B.A. from Indiana University, and his Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from the University of Wisconsin. Thomas D. Gillespie is a Research Professor Emeritus and former director of the Great Lakes Center for Truck and Transit Research at the University of Michigan. He currently works part time at Mechanical Simulation Corporation in Ann Arbor, Michigan, as the director of product planning. His research is in vehicle dynamics and vehicle-roadway interaction. He was at the University of Michigan from 1976 to 2005, except for service in 1987-1988 as a senior policy analyst in the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy. From 1973 to 1976 he was with Ford Motor Company. Dr. Gillespie is the author of Fundamentals of Vehicle Dynamics (Society of Automotive Engineers, 1992). He was a member of Transportation Research Board’s Committee for a Study of Consumer Automotive Safety Information. He holds a Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from Pennsylvania State University as well as an M.S. and a B.S. from the Carnegie Institute of Technology. S. William Gouse is vice president of the Intelligent Transportation Society of America, a position that he has held since early 2006. He is also managing director, Sustainable Transport and Vehicle Systems. His previous positions include executive director, United States Council for Automotive Research; vice president of engineering, American Trucking Association; executive engineer for technology planning, Freightliner, LLC; and others. He has 25 years of experience in automotive/truck and vehicle systems as a product design and development engineer and manager, planning and executing domestic and international projects for research, testing, evaluation, prototyping, and production of safety, environmental, alternative, and conventional fuels, and of vehicle intelligence systems, as well as in regulatory and technology policy. He has also managed government-sponsored/cooperative research and development programs,
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Review of the 21st Century Truck Partnership technical communications, and program outreach. Mr. Gouse has published numerous technical papers and articles on vehicle technologies, emissions controls, and systems engineering and holds several patents for both products and processes. He holds a bachelor of mechanical engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology and is a candidate for a masters of science in transport emissions at the University of Leeds, United Kingdom. Larry J. Howell is a consultant to industry and government, specializing in the management of research and design for business innovation, automotive technology, telematics, and vehicle structures and materials. His previous positions include executive director, science, of the General Motors Research and Development Center, in which he served as chief scientist for General Motors (GM), overseeing of the company’s R&D center’s six science laboratories (Thermal and Energy Systems; Electrical and Controls Integration; Materials and Processes; Enterprise Systems; Chemical and Environmental Sciences; and Vehicle Analysis and Dynamics). Dr. Howell had global responsibility for joint research with universities, government agencies, and GM’s alliance partners. He also served as secretary to GM’s Corporate Science Advisory Committee, which reports on technology issues to the General Motors board of directors. Other positions that Dr. Howell held at GM included director of body and vehicle integration at GM Research; member of the General Motors Research Laboratories; and head of the Engineering Mechanics Department at GM Research. While head of the Engineering Mechanics Department at GM R&D, he had responsibility at the project level for research in vehicle crashworthiness and occupant protection, including air bag research. He sat on GM’s Corporate Safety Committee for many years. His department had numerous joint projects with GM R&D’s Biomedical Research Department (in-depth research on human injury mechanisms, the benefit of air bags, seat belts, and other topics.). Later, as executive director, he had overall responsibility for all of GM’s safety research. The team helped GM develop StabiliTrak (a chassis system to prevent spinout and rollover), and more recently a number of accident avoidance systems such as adaptive cruise control. Prior to joining GM, Dr. Howell worked for General Dynamics Corporation as a principal investigator of research related to the structural dynamics of the space shuttle. In 1984, he completed the Executive Program at Dartmouth’s Amos Tuck School of Business Administration. He is a member of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Society of Automotive Engineers, and Sigma Xi. He served on the National Research Council’s study on Use of Lightweight Materials in 21st Century Army Trucks and on the Panel on Benefits of DOE’s Light-Duty Hybrid Vehicle R&D Program, and has served on the College of Engineering advisory boards of the University of Illinois and Western Michigan University. He represented GM as a member of the Industrial Research Institute (IRI) and has served on the IRI board of directors. He is now an emeritus member of IRI. Dr. Howell earned his bachelor’s, master’s and doctorate degrees in aeronautical and astronautical engineering at the University of Illinois, Urbana. Thomas M. Jahns, Grainger Professor of Power Electronics and Electrical Machines at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, has been a driving force behind the development of high-performance, permanent-magnet synchronous machine drives, distinguished by magnets in their spinning rotors. Since early in his professional career at General Electric, Dr. Jahns has made important technical contributions leading to successful applications of permanent-magnet drives in machine tools, home appliances, and aerospace actuators. Making use of these principles, all hybrid-electric passenger vehicles in high-volume commercial production today have adopted permanent-magnet synchronous machines for their electric propulsion systems. An IEEE fellow, Dr. Jahns’ many honors include the IEEE Power Electronics Society’s William E. Newell Award. He has served as president of the IEEE Power Electronics Society and as Division II director on the IEEE board of directors. Both the IEEE Industry Applications Society and the IEEE Power Electronics Society have recognized him as a Distinguished Lecturer. He has a Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alan C. Lloyd is president of the International Council on Clean Transportation. His previous positions include serving as secretary of the California Environmental Protection Agency, chair of the California Air Resources Board (CARB), executive director of the Energy and Environmental Engineering Center at the Desert Research Institute, and chief scientist at the South Coast Air Quality Management District, California. His research interests involve greenhouse gas reductions, alternative fuels, renewable energy and advanced technologies such as hybrid electric vehicles and fuel cell vehicles. While at CARB, he led the initiative of California’s diesel risk reduction efforts. He has served on many advisory committees, including as chair of the Hydrogen Technical Advisory Panel. He is a member of the Air and Waste Management Association and of the National Hydrogen Association, and is a recipient of the 2005 Fuel Cell Seminar Award and the 2005 Grove Medal. He received his Ph.D. in gas kinetics from University College of Wales, Aberystwyth. David F. Merrion is chair of David F. Merrion LLC; chair of Green Vision Technology LLC; and a member of the board of directors of Clean Diesel Technologies, Inc. and Hy-Drive Technologies, Ltd. He is the retired executive vice president of engineering for Detroit Diesel Corporation (DDC). His positions at DDC included staff engineer, Emissions and Combustion; staff engineer, Research and Development;
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Review of the 21st Century Truck Partnership chief engineer, Applications; director, diesel engineering; general director, Engineering (Engines and Transmissions); and senior vice president, Engineering. Mr. Marrion has extensive expertise in the research, development, and manufacturing of advanced diesel engines, including alternativefueled engines. He is a Society of Automotive Engineers fellow and a member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He served as president of the Engine Manufacturers Association, a member of Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Mobile Sources Technical Advisory Committee, a member of the Coordinating Research Council, and a member of the U.S. Alternate Fuels Council. He served on the National Research Council’s Standing Committee to Review the Research Program of the Partnership for a New Generation of Vehicles. He is a consultant to DDC, which includes Compliance Auditor for the Consent Decree signed with EPA/California Air Resources Board/Department of Justice in 1998. Mr. Merrion is the co-inventor on a patent for a diesel-electric hybrid vehicle. He has a bachelor of mechanical engineering degree from General Motors Institute (Kettering University) and a master’s of science degree in mechanical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Gary W. Rogers is president and chief executive officer, FEV Engine Technology, Inc., and executive vice president (Geschäftsführer), FEV Motorentechnik, GmbH. He is also president, FEV Test Systems, Inc. His previous positions have included director, Power Plant Engineering Services Division, and senior analytical engineer, Failure Analysis Associates, Inc.; design development engineer, Garrett Turbine Engine Company; and exploration geophysicist, Shell Oil Company. He has extensive experience in research, design, and development of advanced engine and powertrain systems, including homogeneous and direct-injected gasoline engines, high-speed direct injection passenger car diesel engines, heavy-duty diesel engines, hybrid vehicle systems, gas turbines, pumps, and compressors. Mr. Rogers provides corporate leadership for a multinational research, design, and development organization specializing in engines and energy systems. He is a 25-year member of both the Society of Automotive Engineers and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and sits on the advisory board of the College of Engineering and Computer Science, Oakland University, Rochester, Michigan. He served as a member of the National Research Council (NRC) Committee on Review of DOE’s Office of Heavy Vehicle Technologies Program, the NRC committee on the Effectiveness and Impact of Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) standards, and the NRC Panel on Benefits of DOE’s Light-Duty Hybrid Vehicle R&D Program. He also recently supported the Department of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) by conducting a peer review of the NHTSA CAFE Model. Mr. Rogers has a B.S.M.E. from Northern Arizona University. Yang Shao-Horn is assistant professor of mechanical engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Before that she was a National Science Foundation International Research Fellow at the Institute of Condensed Matter Chemistry in Bordeaux, France (2000-2002). Prior to that, Dr. Shao-Horn spent 3 years (1998-2000) as a staff scientist at the Eveready Battery Company. Her areas of interest include electrochemically active materials for batteries and fuel cells, electrocatalysis, application of transmission electron microscopy techniques, intercalation chemistry, and solid-state ionics. She holds a B.S. degree in metallurgical engineering from Beijing University of Technology and a PhD in metallurgical and materials engineering from Michigan Technological University. Dale F. Stein (NAE) is President Emeritus of Michigan Technological University and retired professor of materials science. He has held positions at Michigan Technological University, the University of Minnesota, and the General Electric Research Laboratory. He is a recipient of the Hardy Gold Medal of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers and the Geisler Award of the American Society of Metals (Eastern New York Chapter) and is an elected fellow of the American Society of Metals, The Metallurgical Society (TMS), and American Association for the Advancement of Science. He has served on numerous National Research Council committees, including as the chair, Committee for the National Tire Efficiency Study, and member of the Committee on Review of DOE’s Office of Heavy Vehicle Technologies. He previously was a member of the U.S. Department of Energy’s Energy Research Advisory Board. He is also an internationally known authority on the mechanical properties of engineering materials. He received his Ph.D. in metallurgy from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and a B.S. in metallurgy from the University of Minnesota. Wallace R. Wade was chief engineer and technical fellow, Powertrain Systems Technology and Processes, Ford Motor Company, Dearborn, Michigan, where he served for 32 years before retiring in 2004. He was responsible for the development, application, and certification of emission and powertrain control system technologies for all Ford Motor Company’s North American vehicles. Today he is a consultant to industry and government in the areas of engine research and development, emission control systems, powertrain electronic control systems, powertrain calibration, and systems engineering. He holds the M.S.M.E. degree (awarded by the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, in 1964); and the B.M.E. degree from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (1963), both in mechanical engineering.