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Toward New Naval Platforms: A Strategic View of the Future of Naval Engineering (2019)

Chapter: Appendix A: Invited Speakers and Presenters at Committee Meetings

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Page 65
Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Invited Speakers and Presenters at Committee Meetings." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2019. Toward New Naval Platforms: A Strategic View of the Future of Naval Engineering. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25601.
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Page 65
Page 66
Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Invited Speakers and Presenters at Committee Meetings." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2019. Toward New Naval Platforms: A Strategic View of the Future of Naval Engineering. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25601.
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Page 66

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PREPUBLICATION COPY—Uncorrected Proofs 65 Appendix A Invited Speakers and Presenters at Committee Meetings April 30–May 1, 2018 Overview, Sponsor Goals, and Expectations Thomas C. Fu, Office of Naval Research (ONR) Program 1: Ship Design Kelly Cooper, ONR Program 2: Platform Structures and Reliability Dr. Paul Hess, ONR Program 3: Propulsors Ki-Han Kim, ONR Program 4: Platform Power and Energy H. Scott Coombe, ONR Program 5: Hydromechanics Joseph Gorski, ONR Program 6: Automation and Control Robert Brizzolara, ONR August 14–15, 2018 Panel 1: Industry Perspective Howard Fireman, Senior Vice President and Chief Digital Officer, American Bureau of Shipping Donald M. Hamadyk, Director, Innovation & Engineering Solutions, HII—Newport News Shipbuilding Robert G. Keane, Jr., President, Ship Design USA, Inc. Panel 2: Warfighter Needs RDML Lorin C. Selby, Chief Engineer of the Navy, and Deputy Commander, Naval Systems Engineering (SEA 05) Sharon Beermann-Curtin, Deputy Director of the Office of the Secretary of Defense, Strategic Capabilities Office Michael S. Brown, Department Head, Code 80, Naval Architecture and Engineering Department, Naval Surface Warfare Center, Carderock Division John C. Hootman, Deputy Director, Surface Warfare Division, Chief of Naval Operations (OPNAV N96B) October 1, 2018 Bradley E. Bishop, U.S. Naval Academy

PREPUBLICATION COPY—Uncorrected Proofs 66 James Bellingham, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution Melissa L. Flagg, U.S. Army Research Laboratory Priya S. Hicks and Christopher J Rock (via teleconference), Electric Boat Matthew R. Werner, Webb Institute Timothy J. Dasey and Reed Jensen, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Lincoln Laboratory Robert T-I. Shin, MIT Lincoln Laboratory Michael A. Aucoin, Draper Laboratory January 14–16, 2019 Ryan Zelnio, ONR Nathan Hagan, Naval Surface Warfare Center, Carderock Division Charles Cushing, independent consultant Jeffrey D. Paduan, Dean of Research, Naval Postgraduate School Clyde Scandrett, Dean of the Graduate School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Naval Postgraduate School Thomas C. Fu, ONR May 1, 2019 Thomas C. Fu, ONR

Next: Appendix B: Study Committee Member Biographical Information »
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The U.S. Navy has many unique naval engineering needs that demand a highly capable and robust U.S. naval engineering enterprise. In seeking an independent review of the unclassified elements of its National Naval Responsibilities—Naval Engineering (NNR-NE) program, the Office of Naval Research (ONR) asked for recommendations on ways to ensure the program meets the many naval engineering research, education, and workforce needs that will be critical to the Future Navy.

Toward New Naval Platforms: A Strategic View of the Future of Naval Engineering recommends a number of strategies, including advice that ONR adopt a “lead, leverage, and monitor” framework for the programming, prioritization, and integration of its investments within and across the NNR-NE’s three “pillars” of science and technology (S&T), education and workforce development, and experimental infrastructure.

The report points out that as the technological landscape critical to naval engineering continues to expand at a rapid pace, NNR-NE must make strategic choices about when it should invest directly in research that meets naval-unique S&T needs, and when it should leverage technological advances from other domains.

Likewise, the report points to the importance of the NNR-NE making direct investments to inspire STEM interest among K-12 students and attract undergraduate and graduate students to the field of naval engineering but also to leverage the many STEM programs found elsewhere in the Navy and Department of Defense.

The report stresses the importance of engaging individuals from under-represented groups to expand the naval engineering talent pool and to find creative ways to expedite the recruitment of workers to Navy-critical professions by providing naval engineering graduates with early work opportunities while awaiting security clearances.

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