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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory Appendix B Membership of the Army Research Laboratory Technical Assessment Board and Its Panels
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF MEMBERS: ARMY RESEARCH LABORATORY TECHNICAL ASSESSMENT BOARD ROBERT W. BRODERSEN, Chair, is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, the John Whinnery Chair Professor in the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department at the University of California, Berkeley, and co-scientific director of the Berkeley Wireless Research Center. His expertise is in solid-state circuitry and microelectronics, and his current research is in new applications of integrated circuits focused on the areas of low-power design and wireless communications and the computer-aided design (CAD) tools necessary to support these activities. He is a fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), and has received numerous prestigious awards throughout his career. Professor Brodersen received his Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. DONALD B. CHAFFIN is a member of the National Academy of Engineering (NAE), the RG Snyder Distinguished University Professor, and the G. Lawton and Louise G. Johnson Professor of Industrial and Operations Engineering, Biomedical Engineering, and Occupational Health at the University of Michigan. He was elected into the NAE for fundamental engineering contributions to and leadership in occupational biomechanics and industrial ergonomics. Software resulting from his work is used in companies and universities throughout the world to evaluate people’s risk of overexertion injuries when performing a variety of common manual tasks and to assist in designing workplaces and vehicles to better accommodate a diverse population. He is the founder and director of the Human Motion Simulation Laboratory at the University of Michigan. This laboratory is currently supported by GM, Ford Motor Company, Daimler Chrysler, International Truck and Engine Corporation, Lockheed Martin, the U.S. Postal Service, and the U.S. Army Tank-Automotive Command to develop and implement software modules to predict human motions and biomechanical limitations in CAD simulations that would affect the design of future vehicle and workplace systems. Dr. Chaffin has received numerous prestigious awards. He has published 105 peer-reviewed journal articles and 23 book chapters and co-authored 5 books, the latest entitled Digital Human Modeling for Workplace and Vehicle Design. He received his Ph.D. in industrial engineering from the University of Michigan. PETER M. KOGGE is associate dean of engineering for research and also holds the McCourtney Chair in Computer Science and Engineering (CSE) at the University of Notre Dame. Prior to his joining Notre Dame in 1994, he was with IBM Federal Systems Division, and he was appointed an IEEE fellow in 1990 and an IBM fellow in 1993. In 1977, Dr. Kogge was a visiting professor in the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. From 1977 through 1994, he was also an adjunct professor in the Computer Science Department of the State University of New York at Binghamton. Since the summer of 1997, he has been a distinguished visiting scientist at the Center for Integrated Space Microsystems at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. He is also the Research Thrust Leader for Architecture in Notre Dame’s Center for Nano Science and Technology. For the 2000-2001 academic year, Dr. Kogge was the interim Schubmehl-Prein Chairman of the CSE Department at Notre Dame. Since the fall of 2003, he has also been a concurrent professor of electrical engineering. His research interests are in advanced computer architectures using unconventional technologies, such as processing-in-memory, and nanotechnologies, such as quantum-dot cellular automata. KENNETH REIFSNIDER, a member of the National Academy of Engineering, is director of the Solid Oxide Fuel Program and professor of mechanical engineering at the University of South Carolina. Previously, he was Pratt and Whitney Chair Professor in Design and Reliability in the Department of
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory Mechanical Engineering at the University of Connecticut and director, Connecticut Global Fuel Cell Center. His research areas include applied mechanics, prediction of the lifetime of materials and structures, advanced materials, and fuel cells. Dr. Reifsnider joined the Mechanical Engineering Department at the University of Connecticut in 2002 from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, where he was the Alexander Giaco Chair Professor of Engineering Science and Mechanics and where he began the Virginia Tech Center for Composite Materials and Structures and served as director of the Virginia Institute for Material Systems. He also served as deputy director of the National Science Foundation Center for High Performance Polymeric Adhesives and Composites. In addition, he served as chair of the Materials Engineering Science Ph.D. Program and as associate provost for interdisciplinary programs at Virginia Tech. Dr. Reifsnider has received many prestigious awards throughout his career, serves on the editorial boards of five journals, is editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Fatigue, and is co-founding editor of the Journal of Composites Technology and Research. He also recently completed his signature text entitled Damage Tolerance and Durability of Material Systems. Dr. Reifsnider earned his Ph.D. in metallurgy and solid mechanics from the Johns Hopkins University. He is a fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JOHN C. SOMMERER is director of science and technology and chief technology officer of the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (JHU/APL). He manages APL’s overall research and development program and oversees APL’s technology transfer program; he also oversees the participation of APL in JHU educational programs and serves as primary technical liaison with the academic divisions of the university. In addition, he is an adjunct faculty member in applied physics, applied mathematics, and technical management. Dr. Sommerer has made internationally recognized theoretical and experimental contributions to the fields of nonlinear dynamics and complex systems. He has served on several technical advisory bodies for the U.S. government, including a recent assignment as vice chair of the Naval Research Advisory Council, the senior technical advisory body to the Secretary of the Navy, the Chief of Naval Operations, and the Commandant of the Marine Corps. He holds a Ph.D. in physics from the University of Maryland. DWIGHT C. STREIT is a member of the National Academy of Engineering and vice president for foundation technologies at Northrop Grumman Space Technology. He has overall responsibility for the development of the basic engineering, science, and technology required for space and communications systems. He has extensive experience in semiconductor devices and Monolithic Microwave Integrated Circuits for applications up to 220 gigahertz, as well as in infrared and radiometer sensors. He has led development efforts for 10 to 40 gigabit per second optical communication systems, and has experience in the development and production of optoelectronic devices and circuits. He also has previous experience in frequency-modulated continuous wave and phased-array product development for X-band to W-band radar applications. He received his Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1986. Staff JAMES P. McGEE is the director of the Laboratory Assessments Board, the Army Research Laboratory Technical Assessment Board (ARLTAB), and the Committee on National Institute of Standards and Technology Technical Programs, within the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences at the National Research Council (NRC). Since 1994, he has been a senior staff officer at the NRC, directing projects in the areas of systems engineering and applied psychology, including activities of ARLTAB and projects
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory of the Committee on National Statistics’ (CNS’s) Panel on Operational Testing and Evaluation of the Stryker Vehicle and CNS’s Committee on Assessing the National Science Foundation’s Scientists and Engineers Statistical Data System; the Committee on the Health and Safety Needs of Older Workers; and the Steering Committee on Differential Susceptibility of Older Persons to Environmental Hazards. He has also served as staff officer for NRC projects on Air Traffic Control Automation, Musculoskeletal Disorders and the Workplace, and the Changing Nature of Work. Prior to joining the NRC, Dr. McGee held technical and management positions in systems engineering and applied psychology at IBM, General Electric, RCA, General Dynamics, and United Technologies corporations. He received his B.A. from Princeton University and his Ph.D. from Fordham University, both in psychology, and for several years instructed postsecondary courses in applied psychology and in organizational management. ARUL MOZHI is senior program officer at the Laboratory Assessments Board within the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences at the National Research Council (NRC). Since 1999, he has been a senior program officer at the NRC, directing projects in the areas of defense science and technology, including those carried out by numerous study committees of the Laboratory Assessments Board, the Army Research Laboratory Technical Assessment Board, the Naval Studies Board, the National Materials Advisory Board, and the Board on Manufacturing and Engineering Design. Prior to joining the NRC, Dr. Mozhi held technical and management positions in systems engineering and applied materials research and development at UTRON, Inc.; Roy F. Weston, Inc.; and Marko Materials, Inc. He received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees (the latter in 1986) in materials engineering from the Ohio State University and then served as a postdoctoral research associate there. He received his B.S. in metallurgical engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology in 1982. LIZA HAMILTON is the administrative coordinator for the Laboratory Assessments Board within the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences at the National Research Council (NRC). Since 2002, she has been responsible for managing the administrative aspects of panel formation, panel meetings, report publication and dissemination, and program development. In addition, she has designed newsletters and has rendered cover designs and figures for numerous reports prepared by the NRC’s Division on Life Sciences and Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences. Ms. Hamilton earned a B.F.A. in film studies from the University of Utah and a design certification from Maryland Institute College of Art. She is currently completing an M.L.A. from the Johns Hopkins University.
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory PANEL ROSTERS Panel on Air and Ground Vehicle Technology Kenneth Reifsnider, University of South Carolina, Chair Ralph Aldredge, University of California, Davis Meyer Benzakein, Ohio State University James Bettner, Propulsion Consultant, Pittsboro, Indiana Paul Bevilaqua, Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Company Julie Chen, University of Massachusetts, Lowell David Crow, Pratt and Whitney (retired) Earl Dowell, Duke University S. Michael Hudson, Rolls-Royce North American Technologies, Inc. (retired) William McCroskey, NASA Ames Research Center Thomas Mueller, University of Notre Dame Lynne Parker, University of Tennessee Neil Paton, Liquidmetal Technologies Martin Peryea, Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc. William Sirignano, University of California, Irvine Christine Sloane, General Motors Corporation Michael Torok, Sikorsky Aircraft Corporation James Williams, Ohio State University Ronald York, Rolls-Royce North American Technologies, Inc. Panel on Armor and Armaments Kim Baldridge, University of Zurich Thomas Brill, University of Delaware Thomas Eagar, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Mark Eberhart, Colorado School of Mines Richard Farris, University of Massachusetts, Amherst Katharine Frase, IBM Corporation George (Rusty) Gray III, Los Alamos National Laboratory Rigoberto Hernandez, Georgia Institute of Technology K. Sharvan Kumar, Brown University R. Bowen Loftin, Texas A&M University Gregory Miller, University of California, Davis Anita Renlund, Sandia National Laboratories Christopher Schuh, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Leonard Uitenham, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University Panel on Digitization and Communications Science Peter Kogge, University of Notre Dame, Chair Mikhail Atallah, Purdue University Steven Bellovin, Columbia University Willard Bolton, Sandia National Laboratories
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory Robert Brodersen, University of California, Berkeley L. Reginald Brothers, Jr., BAE Systems Gary Brown, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University Lori Freitag Diachin, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory Joel Engel, JSE Consulting, Armonk, New York William Gropp, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne Robert Lucas, University of Southern California Jimmy Omura, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation Tamar Peli, The Charles Stark Draper Laboratory, Inc. Mikel Petty, University of Alabama, Huntsville John Snow, University of Oklahoma David Waltz, Columbia University Panel on Sensors and Electron Devices Dwight Streit, Northrop Grumman Space Technology, Chair Ilesanmi Adesida, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Donald Chiarulli, University of Pittsburgh J. Patrick Fitch, National Biodefense Analysis and Countermeasures Center Daniel Fuhrmann, Washington University, St. Louis Thomas Fuller, Georgia Institute of Technology Herbert Hess, University of Idaho Paul Hoff, Independent Consultant, Bedford, New Hampshire Leslie Kolodziejski, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Douglas Mook, The Aptec Group Albert Pisano, University of California, Berkeley Zoya Popovic, University of Colorado, Boulder P. Paul Ruden, University of Minnesota James Sabatier, University of Mississippi Edmund Schweitzer III, Schweitzer Engineering Laboratories, Inc. Subhash Singhal, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory Levi Thompson, University of Michigan Steven Visco, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory Panel on Survivability and Lethality Analysis John Sommerer, Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory, Chair David Aucsmith, Microsoft Corporation David Barton, Independent Consultant, Hanover, New Hampshire Thomas Burris, Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Company MarjorieAnn EricksonKirk, Phoenix Engineering Associates, Inc. Alan Jones, The Boeing Company Hilarie Orman, Purple Streak, Inc. Tibor Schonfeld, Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory Donald Wunsch, Printron, Inc.
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2007-2008 Assessment of the Army Research Laboratory Soldier Systems Panel Donald Chaffin, University of Michigan, Chair Julie Adams, Vanderbilt University Theodore Berger, University of Southern California Tora Bikson, The RAND Corporation Michael Byrne, Rice University Steven Hyman, Harvard University Daniel Ilgen, Michigan State University Gerald Krueger, Krueger Ergonomics Consultants, Vienna, Virginia Michael Merzenich, University of California, San Francisco Virginia Richards, University of Pennsylvania Emilie Roth, Roth Cognitive Engineering Gavriel Salvendy, Purdue University Thomas Sanquist, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory Deborah Thompson, BAE Systems Richard Thompson, University of Southern California Leslie Ungerleider, National Institutes of Health Joel Warm, University of Cincinnati Jeremy Wolfe, Harvard University Michael Zyda, GamePipe Laboratory