Appendix: Biographical Sketches of Committee Members
WILLIAM D. MANLY is a consultant for Technology Transfer at Oak Ridge National Laboratory for Martin Marietta Energy Systems, Incorporated. He joined Union Carbide as director of materials technology in 1964, later becoming vice president and general manager of Union Carbide's 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. degree and an M.S. degree in metallurgy from the University of Notre Dame. Mr. Manly has served on and chaired numerous committees and boards of the National Research Council. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering.
JOHN S. CHIPMAN is Regents' Professor of Economics at the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. He received a Ph.D. from The Johns Hopkins University. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences and the International Statistical Institute, and a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the Econometric Society, and the American Statistical Association. He has worked extensively in the area of international trade.
ANTHONY F. GIAMEI heads the Computational Materials Science activity at United Technologies Research Center (UTRC). He received a B.E. from Yale and a Ph.D. in materials science from Northwestern University. His research and development activities included studies of X-ray diffraction, phase equilibria, alloy design, high-temperature mechanical behavior, joining, superalloy crystal growth, and prototype casting of single-crystal gas-turbine components. Since joining UTRC, he has worked with process modeling, atomistic modeling, and advanced alloy system design. Dr. Giamei has authored 70 technical publications, 22 U.S. Patents, and three conference proceedings. He is an ASM fellow and has served on several TMS committees, including a term on the Board of Directors. He has won several awards, including the UTRC George Mead Medal for Engineering Achievement.
JEROLD LEIBENSPERGER is manager of Raw Materials for Carpenter Technology. He earned a degree in metallurgy and materials science from Lehigh University. Mr. Leibensperger worked in the melting and primary production areas for 13 years before becoming manager of Carpenter's Premium Melting Units. His current responsibilities include the purchase of all scrap and
alloys used at Carpenter, the development and assessment of new suppliers, and the management of inventory. Mr. Leibensperger possesses process knowledge of Carpenter's stainless steel, low alloy, tool, electronic, and aerospace alloys and their corresponding raw materials.
THOMAS J. O'KEEFE is Curators' Professor of Metallurgical Engineering, senior research investigator of the Graduate Center for Materials Research, and director of the Institute for Chemical and Extractive Metallurgy at the University of Missouri–Rolla. He received a B.S. from the Missouri School of Mines and a Ph.D. from the University of Missouri–Rolla in metallurgical engineering. His primary technical areas of interest are chemical and extractive metallurgy and deposition of coatings with emphasis in electrometallurgical processing. He has numerous publications and patents in these related areas.
BEN F. OLIVER is a professor of Materials Science and engineering at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Dr. Oliver received a Ph.D. in metallurgy from Pennsylvania State University. His research interests include solidification, crystal growth, ultra-high purity materials, composites, thermodynamics, magneto-hydrodynamics, and the solid state. His current researches include ultra-high purity intermetallic compounds and composites.
DAVID C. ROBERTS is a member of the technical staff at the MITRE Corporation, McLean, Virginia, where he is a specialist in environmental chemistry, regulations, and information management. He holds a B.A. in molecular biology from the University of Wisconsin and a Ph.D. in organic chemistry from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Before joining MITRE in 1985, Dr. Roberts was on the chemistry faculties of Rutgers and Fordham universities, where he performed research in the areas of peptide and polymer chemistry.
JOHN E. TILTON is the William J. Coulter Professor of Mineral Economics, director of the Division of Economics and Business, and joint director of the Mineral Economics and Policy Program at the Colorado School of Mines. He received a B.A. degree in public and international affairs from the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in economics from Yale University. His teaching and research interests focus on economic aspects of the nonfuel mineral industries, including the shifting pattern of metal mining, East-West mineral trade, economics of exploration, international diffusion of technology, and cyclical instability of mining. He is a former member of the National Materials Advisory Board of the National Research Council and a past president of the Mineral Economics and Management Society.