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D Biographical Sketches of Committee Members DALE F. STEIN (chair) retired from his position as professor of materials science and engineering at Michigan Technological University and is now president emeritus of the university. He has also held positions at the University of Minnesota and the General Electric Research Laboratory. He is an internationally renowned authority on the mechanical properties of engineering materials and has served on numerous advisory committees for the National Science Foundation (NSF), the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), and the National Research Council (NRC). Dr. Stein received the Hardy Gold Medal of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers and the Geisler Award from ASM International (Eastern New York Chapter). He is a Fellow of ASM International, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the Minerals, Metals and Materials Society (TMS) and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. He has a Ph.D. in metallurgy from the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. BRADEN R. ALLENBY, vice president of environment, health, and safety for AT&T, was previously director of energy and environmental systems at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Dr. Allenby is also vice chair of the IEEE Com- mittee on the Environment, a member of the Advisory Committee of the United Nations Environment Programme Working Group on Product Design for Sustain- ability, and a former member of the Secretary of Energy's Advisory Board and the DOE Task Force on Alternative Futures for the National Laboratories. During 1992, he was the J. Herbert Holloman Fellow at the National Academy of Engi- neering. His expertise is in industrial ecology, especially designing for the envi- ronment and the environmental evaluation of new materials. MALCOLM R. BEASLEY is dean of humanities and science at Stanford Uni- versity. He has been professor of applied physics and electrical engineering (by 102

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BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF COMMI'ITEE MEMBERS 103 courtesy) at Stanford University since 1980 and was associate professor from 1974 to 1980. Dr. Beasley was a resident fellow of engineering and applied physics at Harvard University from 1967 to 1969 and then assistant professor and associate professor from 1969 to 1974. He was awarded a B.E. in engineering physics and a Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences. LOUIS L. BUCCIARELLI is professor of engineering and technology studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he previously served as director of the Technology Studies Program, a predecessor to the Program in Science, Technology, and Society. His engineering research addresses problems in structural dynamics, the performance of photovoltaic solar energy systems, and energy instrumentation. He has developed software that has become the industry standard for the design of stand-alone photovoltaic systems. He has also conducted extensive ethnographic research on the interaction of engineers during the product design and development process and is the author of Designing Engineers (MIT Press, 1994~. JOHN V. BUSCH is president and founder of IBIS Associates, Inc. His profes- sional focus is on economics and business development for technology-based organizations, with specialties in business development, cost modeling, and tech- nology assessment. In addition, Dr. Busch has a technical background in materi- als science and engineering, industrial materials processing, and polymers and composites. He has served on the NRC Committee on Industrial Technology Assessments and the Committee to Evaluate Proposals to the New York State Science and Technology Foundation for Designation as Centers for Advanced Technology, the Panel on Intermetallic Alloy Development, and the National Materials Advisory Board. JOHN A. DECAIRE is president of the National Center for Manufacturing Sciences, a consortium of U.S., Canadian, and Mexican corporations committed to making manufacturing in North America globally competitive through the development and implementation of next-generation manufacturing technolo- gies. He has more than a decade of industrial experience at the Westinghouse Electric Corporation and the Raytheon Company and more than 15 years of government experience related to the development and application of advanced product and process technologies. GEORGE E. DIETER is Glenn L. Martin Institute Professor of Engineering at the University of Maryland, having just completed a 17-year term as dean. His area of expertise is materials processing and engineering design. Professor Dieter has authored two textbooks that are widely used in the undergraduate engineering curriculum: Mechanical Metallurgy (McGraw-Hill, 1986 [bra ed.~)

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104 MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING and Engineering Design: A Materials and Processing Approach (McGraw-Hill, 1991 [2n~ em.. He was awarded the A.E. White and Sauveur Award from ASM International and the Education Award from the Society of Manufacturing Engi- neers. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. WILLIAM D. DOYLE is the MINT Chair and Professor in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Alabama and director of the Center for Materials for Information Technology. His area of research is magnetic thin films and data storage devices. He spent 31 years in industry prior to joining the University of Alabama; his last position was director of the Magnetics Division of Kodak Research Laboratories, where he was in charge of the development of heads, media, and systems. He has published more than 60 papers on magnetic materials and is a fellow of the IEEE. NORMAN A. GIOSTEIN spent 36 years conducting and managing materials research at Ford Motor Company; he retired as director of the Materials and Manufacturing Research Laboratory in June 1996. He received a B.S. and an M.S. from the Illinois Institute of Technology and a Ph.D. in metallurgical engi- neering from Carnegie-Mellon University. He is an expert in the physics and chemistry of interfaces and surfaces and an authority on the application of ad- vanced automotive materials. Dr. Gjostein is a fellow of ASM International and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. HUGH R. MACKENZIE recently retired as group vice president of worldwide product and business-sector planning for Polaroid Corporation. He was vice presi- dent of engineering for 17 years and was responsible for product development, electronic imaging, and the design, development, and construction of manufac- turing equipment and processes. He has 38 years of experience in the design of camera hardware, manufacturing equipment and processes, and assembly tech- nologies, and he has patents and disclosures in the areas of mechanics, optics, and electronic and chemical processing. He was awarded the 1995 University of Massachusetts Outstanding Engineering Alumni Award for his achievements. He has served on advisory committees for the National Science Foundation and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WILLIAM D. MANLY is a consultant at Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) for Martin Marietta Energy Systems, Inc. Mr. Manly also worked at ORNL from 1945 to 1964. He joined Union Carbide as director of materials technology in 1964, later becoming vice president and general manager of the Stellite Division. He joined Cabot Corporation when it acquired Stellite in 1970 and later became senior vice president and manager of Cabot's Engineered Materials Group. He retired from Cabot as executive vice president in 1986. He received a B.S. and an M.S.

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BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF COMMITTEE MEMBERS 105 in metallurgy from the University of Notre Dame. Mr. Manly has served on and chaired numerous committees and boards of the NRC. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. NEIL E. PATON is president of Howmet Research Corporation, which is the leading supplier of premium-quality cast parts for the aerospace industry. Dr. Paton has spent approximately 35 years in the aerospace materials industry, occupying such high-level management positions as director of materials engi- neering and technology for Rockwell International and vice president of technol- ogy for Howmet. He is an authority on the research and development linkages of the jet-engine supply industry, as well as the technical and economic consider- ations that affect the application of advanced jet-engine materials. TRESA M. POLLOCK is an associate professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at Carnegie-Mellon University. Her research concerns the deformation, fracture, and processing of high-temperature structural materi- als, including superalloys, intermetallics, and composites. She was awarded the ASM Bradley Stoughton Award, Carnegie-Mellon George T. Ladd Research Award, National Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator Award, and TMS High-Temperature Materials Lectureship Award. JANE M. SlIAW is research staff member and senior manager of materials and processes at the T.J. Watson Research Center of IBM. Since joining IBM, her research has been focused on new fabrication techniques, lithographic materials, polymer materials, and interconnection technology for chip and packaging applica- tions. Her contributions to lithography include the development of photoresist mod- eling techniques, the fabrication of new radiation sensitive polymers, and a metal- lizabon process, silylation, which was used to fabricate all of IBMs bipolar logic chips. She has presented many invited papers, has organized and chaired sessions at international conferences, and has given short courses for the State University of New York, the University of California at Berkeley, and the American Vacuum Society. Ms. Shaw has published more than 60 papers and three book chapters and has more than 50 patents and 29 technical disclosures in the area of polymer materials and processes for the semiconductor industry. She was awarded three Outstanding Innovation Awards and a Corporate Award by IBM for materials and processes that she invented and transferred to manufactunng. In 1990, she was appointed to the IBM Academy of Technology, and in 1996 she was elected an IEEE fellow. She serves on the External Advisory Board of the National Science Foundation Science and Technology Center for High Performance Composites and Adhesives, on the Industrial Advisory Board of the Materials Processing Center at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and on the Industrial Advisory Board for Environmentally Conscious Materials for Michigan State University.

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106 Mi4=RL4LS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING RONALD D. SHRIVER is vice president and plant manager of the Marysville Auto Plant for Honda of America Manufacturing, Inc. As Honda of America corporate officer, he is responsible for operations at the manufacturing plant. In addition, he is a member of the Board of Directors of Honda Engineering of America. Mr. Shriver is an internationally renowned expert in the areas of auto- motive manufacturing, concurrent engineering, and the implementation of new technologies in the automotive industry. MALCOLM C. THOMAS is chief engineer of materials, processes, and life methods at Rolls-Royce Allison. Dr. Thomas has worked in aeroengine materials for 25 years in the United Kingdom and the United States. His current responsi- bilities include all aeroengine materials and processes. Dr. Thomas received his Ph.D. from the University of Wales and worked at International Nickel Company and GKN before joining Rolls-Royce Allison in 1986. His interests include tita- nium alloys, superalloys, forgings, and coatings. ROBERT H. WAGONER is a professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at Ohio State University, Columbus. Dr. Wagoner's research group investigates sheet forming from applied and fundamental perspectives, including process simulation via finite element modeling, controlled simulation tests, measurement of material formability and mechanical properties, measure- ment of friction, and development of plastic constitutive equations. Much of the research is conducted cooperatively with the automotive industry. He was a staff research scientist with General Motors for six years before joining the faculty at Ohio State University. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering.