Membership of the Army Research Laboratory Technical Assessment Board and Its Panels
This appendix presents biographical sketches of the members of the Army Research Laboratory Technical Assessment Board, followed by listings of the members of the panels and their affiliations.
BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF MEMBERS: ARMY RESEARCH LABORATORY TECHNICAL ASSESSMENT BOARD
LYLE H. SCHWARTZ, Chair, is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, retired director of the Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR), and currently a senior research scientist with the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at the University of Maryland. He was a professor of materials science and engineering at Northwestern University for 20 years and the director of North-western’s Materials Research Center for 5 of those years. He then became the director of the Materials Science and Engineering Laboratory at the National Institute of Standards and Technology, where he served for more than 12 years. His responsibilities included management of the research and development (R&D) agenda in the context of a government laboratory. Dr. Schwartz subsequently assumed responsibility for basic research on structural materials of interest to the U.S. Air Force, in addition to the areas of propulsion, aeromechanics, and aerodynamics. He then completed his government service as director of the AFOSR with responsibility for the entire basic research program of the Air Force. His current interests include government policy for R&D, particularly for materials R&D; materials science education at K-12 levels; and enhanced public understanding of the roles and importance of technology in society. Dr. Schwartz received both his B.S. in engineering and Ph.D. in materials science from Northwestern University.
DONALD M. CHIARULLI is a professor of computer science and computer engineering at the University of Pittsburgh. His expertise includes experimental computer architecture, and optics and
optoelectronics for dense interconnection networks. In the context of building experimental systems, his work also includes a significant effort in the development of new design tools for the modeling and simulation of these systems. Dr. Chiarulli holds patents in computer and related optical and optoelectronic hardware. His current research work is in the areas of chip-level optoelectronic interconnections, optical-electronic-mechanical multidomain computer-aided design, optical memory systems, robotics, and voice input/speech output interfaces for embedded system applications. He received his Ph.D. in computer science from Louisiana State University.
DAVID E. CROW, a member of the National Academy of Engineering, is retired senior vice president of engineering at Pratt and Whitney Aircraft Engine Company. He is also currently a professor of mechanical engineering at the University of Connecticut. At Pratt and Whitney he was influential in design, development, testing, and manufacturing in support of a full line of engines for aerospace and industrial applications. Dr. Crow was involved with products that include high-thrust turbofans for large commercial and military aircraft, turboprops and small turbofans for regional and corporate aircraft and helicopters, booster engines and upper-stage propulsion systems for advanced launch vehicles, turbopumps for the space shuttle, and industrial engines for land-based power generation. His involvement included sophisticated computer modeling and standards work to bring constant improvements in the performance and reliability of the company’s products while at the same time reducing noise and emissions.
MARJORIE ERICKSON is an expert both in the development of physics-based models of material behavior in the prediction of material failure and in the performing of risk assessments. Dr. Erickson is the president of Phoenix Engineering Associates, Inc., and an adjunct professor of mechanical engineering at the University of Maryland. She conducts research and consults with industry regarding fracture safety assessment methodology for steel and other alloy components. She provides these services in the areas of assessing the integrity and durability of civil, mechanical, and marine structures fabricated from metallic materials. Specific work that Dr. Erickson has performed includes developing and using integrated, predictive models of material behavior to assess the current status and predict the remaining safe life, under known or expected operating and accident-event conditions, for nuclear pressure vessels and other alloy applications, including fracture safety assessment and life extension of aging aircraft and pipelines. Dr. Erickson received her Ph.D. in materials science from the University of Virginia.
GEORGE T. GRAY III is a Laboratory Fellow and staff member in the dynamic properties and constitutive modeling team in the Materials Science Division of the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL). He came to LANL after holding a 3-year visiting scholar position at the Technical University of Hamburg-Harburg in Hamburg, Germany, having received his Ph.D. in materials science in 1981 from Carnegie Mellon University. As a staff member (1985-1987) and later team leader (1987-2003) in the Dynamic Materials Properties and Constitutive Modeling Section in the Structure/Property Relations Group (MST-8) at LANL, Dr. Gray has directed a research team working on investigations of the dynamic response of materials. He conducts fundamental, applied, and focused programmatic research on materials and structures, in particular in response to high-strain-rate and shock deformation. His research is focused on experimental and modeling studies of substructure evolution and mechanical response of materials. These constitutive and damage models are used in engineering computer codes to support large-scale finite element modeling simulations of structures including those involved in national defense (Department of Energy, Department of Defense, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency); industry (GM, Ford, Chrysler, and Bettis); foreign object damage; and manufacturing. Dr.
Gray is a life member of Clare Hall, Cambridge University, where he was on sabbatical in the summer of 1998. He co-chaired the Physical Metallurgy Gordon Conference in 2000 and currently serves on the board of directors of the Minerals, Metals, and Materials Society (TMS) as the chair of Publications. He is a fellow of the American Physical Society (APS); a fellow of ASM International; and a member of APS, ASM International, and TMS; he also serves on the International Scientific Advisory Board of the European DYMAT Association. He serves on the Acta Materialia Board of Governors. He is currently the president of TMS. He has authored or co-authored more than 330 technical publications.
PETER M. KOGGE is the associate dean of engineering for research and holds the McCourtney Chair in Computer Science and Engineering (CSE) at the University of Notre Dame. Before joining Notre Dame in 1994, he was with the IBM Federal Systems Division, and he was appointed an Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers 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 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.
JEREMY M. WOLFE is a professor of ophthalmology and radiology at Harvard Medical School and director of the Visual Attention Lab and of the Radiology Department’s Center for Advanced Medical Imaging at Brigham and Women’s Hospital. In addition, he is a visiting faculty member in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and an adjunct associate professor in cognitive and neural systems at Boston University. He has extensive expertise in vision, binocular perception, visual attention, and cognitive science. Dr. Wolfe has received numerous honors and awards throughout his career and holds memberships in a number of prominent professional societies and organizations. He has authored 112 published papers, 1 textbook, and 26 book chapters. He received his Ph.D. in psychology from MIT.
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, in 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 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 a senior program officer at the Laboratory Assessments Board in 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 in 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, brochures, 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 4- year certification in musical theater performance from Pinellas County Center for the Arts in St. Petersburg, Florida; a B.F.A. in film studies from the University of Utah; a design certification from Maryland Institute College of Art; and a Master’s of Liberal Arts from the Johns Hopkins University.
ROSE NEUGROSCHEL is the research associate for the Laboratory Assessments Board in the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences at the National Research Council (NRC). She is responsible for the research- and security-related tasks of panel formation and report publications, including gathering and evaluating background materials for the committee, assisting panel members in the security clearance process, and ensuring that restricted materials are properly handled. Before joining the Laboratory Assessments Board, Ms. Neugroschel worked as a research assistant for the Board on Testing and Assessment in the Division on Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education at the NRC. She earned a B.A. in psychology from James Madison University.
EVA LABRE is the program associate for the Laboratory Assessments Board in the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences at the National Research Council (NRC). Since 2009, she has been responsible for assisting in the management of the administrative aspects of panel formation, panel meetings, report publication and dissemination, and program development. In addition, she has been responsible for travel expense accounting. Ms. Labre previously held administrative positions on the staff of the Committee on International Organizations and Programs in the NRC Office of International Affairs and on the staff of the Research Associateship Program in the NRC Office of Scientific and Engineering Personnel. Ms. Labre has a B.A. in art history from George Washington University.
Panel on Air and Ground Vehicle Technology
David Crow, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Engine Company (retired), Chair
Ralph Aldredge, University of California, Davis
James Bettner, Propulsion Consultant, Pittsboro, Indiana
Paul Bevilaqua, Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Company
Earl Dowell, Duke University
Ephrahim Garcia, Cornell University
Prabhat Hajela, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
James Hamilton, Target Chip Ganassi Racing
S. Michael Hudson, Rolls-Royce North American Technologies, Inc. (retired)
William McCroskey, NASA Ames Research Center
Robin R. Murphy, Texas A&M University
Lynne Parker, University of Tennessee
Neil Paton, Liquidmetal Technologies
Martin Peryea, Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.
Kenneth Reifsnider, University of South Carolina
William Sirignano, University of California, Irvine
Christine Sloane, General Motors Corporation
Michael Torok, Sikorsky Aircraft Corporation
Ronald York, Rolls-Royce North American Technologies, Inc.
Panel on Armor and Armaments
George (Rusty) Gray III, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Chair
Thomas Eagar, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Mark Eberhart, Colorado School of Mines
Katharine Frase, IBM Corporation
Rigoberto Hernandez, Georgia Institute of Technology
John W. Hutchinson, Harvard University
Clarence W. “Wes” Kitchens, Jr., Wes Kitchens and Associates, LLC
Stelios Kyriakides, University of Texas at Austin
Paul A. Lagace, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
R. Bowen Loftin, Texas A&M University
Gregory Miller, University of California, Davis
Jimmie C. Oxley, University of Rhode Island
George C. Schatz, Northwestern University
Eugene Sevin, Lyndhurst, Ohio
Steven F. Son, Purdue University
Leonard Uitenham, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University
Panel on Digitization and Communications Science
Peter Kogge, University of Notre Dame, Chair
Steven Bellovin, Columbia University
Keren Bergman, Columbia University
Willard Bolton, Sandia National Laboratories
David Borth, Motorola, Inc.
L. Reginald Brothers, Jr., BAE Systems
Gary Brown, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
Lori Freitag Diachin, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
William Gropp, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne
Mary Jane Irwin, Pennsylvania State University
Christina B. Katsaros, Northwest Research Associates, Inc.
Thomas L. Koch, Lehigh University
Juan C. Meza, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Debasis Mitra, Bell Labs, Alcatel-Lucent
Robert Lucas, University of Southern California
Tamar Peli, Charles Stark Draper Laboratory, Inc.
Mikel Petty, University of Alabama, Huntsville
Padma Raghavan, Pennsylvania State University
John Snow, University of Oklahoma
Michael Walfish, University of Texas at Austin
Panel on Sensors and Electron Devices
Donald Chiarulli, University of Pittsburgh, Chair
Eli Brookner, Raytheon Company
J. Patrick Fitch, National Biodefense Analysis and Countermeasures Center
Thomas Fuller, Georgia Institute of Technology
George I. Haddad, University of Michigan
Herbert Hess, University of Idaho
Paul Hoff, Independent Consultant, Bedford, New Hampshire
Evelyn L. Hu, Harvard University
Douglas Mook, The Aptec Group
Michael G. Spencer, Cornell University
Levi Thompson, University of Michigan
Anil V. Virkar, University of Utah
Panel on Survivability and Lethality Analysis
Marjorie Erickson, Phoenix Engineering Associates, Inc., Chair
David Aucsmith, Microsoft Corporation
David Barton, Independent Consultant, Hanover, New Hampshire
Gerald G. Brown, U.S. Naval Postgraduate School
Thomas Burris, Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Company
Alan Jones, The Boeing Company
Ronald R. Luman, Johns Hopkins University
Guruswami Ravichandran, California Institute of Technology
Stephen M. Robinson, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Marlin U. Thomas, Air Force Institute of Technology
Soldier Systems Panel
Jeremy Wolfe, Harvard Medical School, Chair
Julie Adams, Vanderbilt University
Theodore Berger, University of Southern California
Tora Bikson, The RAND Corporation
Linda Ng Boyle, University of Washington
Michael Byrne, Rice University
Terry Connolly, University of Arizona
Paul W. Glimcher, New York University
Steven Hyman, Harvard University
Daniel Ilgen, Michigan State University
Gerald Krueger, Krueger Ergonomics Consultants, Vienna, Virginia
William S. Marras, The Ohio State University
Emilie Roth, Roth Cognitive Engineering
Gavriel Salvendy, Purdue University
Thomas Sanquist, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Richard Thompson, University of Southern California
Charles S. Watson, Indiana University
Arthur Wingfield, Brandeis University