AAE Distinguished Alumni

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AAE Distinguished Alumni

Purdue alumni play key leadership roles within all aspects of

the aerospace world and provide the world with engineers who have designed, built, tested and flown the many vehicles that have changed the face of both flight and space

exploration during the 20exploration during the 20ththcentury and at the start of this century and at the start of this

second century of flight.

Purdue has an impressive group of alumni including 22 graduates selected as NASA astronauts with 14 graduating from the school of Aeronautics and Astronautics. Arguably the most famous are Neil Armstrong and Eugene Cernan who are the first and last men on the moon.

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AAE Distinguished Faculty

• 31Tenure/Tenure Track faculty members

• 19 Full professors • 4 Associate professors • 8 Assistant professors • 4 Adjunct professors • 7 Courtesy Appointments •1 in Industrial Engineering •1 in Industrial Engineering • 4 in Mechanical Engineering • 1 in Engineering Education

• 1 in Earth and Atmospheric/Physics • 5 Distinguished Professor

• 5 Named Professors

• President Emeritus Martin C. Jischke

• Director of the Center for Advanced Manufacturing • Director of Global Engineering Programs

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AAE Faculty

Aerodynamics

A. Alexeenko,

Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Penn State, 2003

G. A. Blaisdell,

Associate Professor; Ph.D., Stanford, 1991

S. H. Collicott,

Professor; Ph.D., Stanford, 1991

M. C. Jischke,

President Emeritus; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of

M. C. Jischke,

President Emeritus; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of

Technology, 1968.

A. S. Lyrintzis,

Professor; Ph.D., Cornell, 1988

S. P. Schneider,

Professor; Ph.D., Caltech, 1989

T. Shih,

Professor and AAE Head; Ph.D., The University of Michigan,

1981

J. P. Sullivan,

Professor; Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology,

1973

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AAE Faculty

Aerospace Systems

D. Andrisani II,

Associate Professor; Ph.D., SUNY at Buffalo, 1979

B. S. Caldwell

(By Courtesy) Associate Professor of Industrial

Engineering; Ph.D., University of California-Davis, 1990

W. A. Crossley

, Professor; Ph.D., Arizona State, 1995

W. A. Crossley

, Professor; Ph.D., Arizona State, 1995

D. DeLaurentis

, Assistant Professor: PhD

I. Hwang

, Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Stanford University, 2004

K. Marais

, Assistant Professor; Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of

Technology, 2005

J. P. Sullivan

, Professor; Sc.D., MIT, 1973

D. Sun

, Assistant Professor; Ph.D., University of California at Berkeley,

2008

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AAE Faculty

Astrodynamics and Space Applications

D. Filmer,

Adjunct Professor; Ph.D., Wisconsin, 1961

J. L. Garrison,

Associate Professor; Ph.D., University of Colorado

at Boulder, 1997

K. C. Howell,

Hsu Lo Professor of Aeronautical and

K. C. Howell,

Hsu Lo Professor of Aeronautical and

Astronautical Engineering; Ph.D., Stanford, 1983

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AAE Faculty

Dynamics and Control

D. Andrisani,

Associate Professor; Ph.D., SUNY at Buffalo, 1979

M. J. Corless,

Professor; Ph.D., Berkeley, 1984

D. DeLaurentis,

Assistant Professor: Ph.D., Georgia Institute of

Technology, 1998

Technology, 1998

D. Filmer,

Adjunct Professor; Ph.D., Wisconsin, 1961

A. E. Frazho

, Professor; Ph.D., Michigan, 1977

I. Hwang,

Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Stanford University, 2004

D. Sun,

Assistant Professor; Ph.D., University of California at

Berkeley, 2008

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AAE Faculty

Propulsion

W. Anderson

, Associate Professor; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University,

1996

J. Gore

(By Courtesy) Vincent P. Reilly Professor of Mechanical Engineering;

Ph.D.,

S. D. Heister

Professor; Ph.D., UCLA, 1988

S. D. Heister

Professor; Ph.D., UCLA, 1988

N. Key

(By Courtesy) Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering; Ph.D.,

Purdue University, 2007

C. L. Merkle,

Reilly Professor of Engineering; Ph.D., Princeton University,

1969

T. Pourpoint,

Research Assistant Professor, Ph.D., Purdue University, 2005

L. Qiao,

Assistant Professor; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 2007

S. Son

(by courtesy) Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering; Ph.D.,

University of Illinois, 1993

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AAE Faculty

Structures & Materials

W. Chen,

Professor; Ph.D., California Institute of Technology, 1995

W. A. Crossley

, Professor, Ph.D., Arizona State, 1995

J. F. Doyle

, Professor, Ph.D., Illinois, 1977

A. F. Grandt, Jr.

, Raisbeck Engineering Distinguished Professor for

A. F. Grandt, Jr.

, Raisbeck Engineering Distinguished Professor for

Engineering and Technology Integration, Ph.D., Illinois, 1971

P.K. Imbrie

(By Courtesy) Associate Professor; Ph.D., Texas A & M, 2000

R. B. Pipes

, John L. Bray Distinguished Professor of Engineering; Ph.D.,

University of Texas, 1972

C. T. Sun

, Neil A. Armstrong Distinguished Professor of Aeronautical &

Astronautical Engineering, Ph.D., Northwestern, 1967

V. Tomar

, Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Georgia Tech, 2005

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Enrollment

128 BS, 74 MS, and 16 PhD Degrees awarded in 09-10

3 NSF, 4 NDSEG , and 3 NASA Fellowships awarded in 08-09 46 Engineering Professional Education Students in 10-11 UG are 68% non-resident US students (59% for CoE) Grad are 89% non-resident US students (88% for CoE)

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Student Demographics

Undergrads

Undergraduate enrollment is down .7% from last year

College of Engineering - 5.9% under-represented Minorities 19.8% - Female

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Graduating Class of 2010

105 BSc Students

As of 11/2010

Biagi, Chance, Cummins, London, Titzer, Inc. 1 NASA Dryden 1 Boeing Everett 2 NASA Johnson Space Center 1

Butler 1 Neltecho 1

Cobham PLC 1 Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne 1 Cobham PLC 1 Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne 1 Dell Computers 1 Raytheon Missiles - Tucson 1

Dynetics Inc. 1 Rockwell Collins 2

Electro-Motive Diesel, Inc. 1 SAEC-Kinetic Vision 1

General Electric 3 SAIC, Crane, IN. 1

Hedding Aerospace 1 SpaceX 1

Jacobs Technology, Inc. 1 United Space Alliance 1 Lockheed Martin 3 University of Stuttgart 2 Loral 1 Wright Patterson AFB (civilian) 2

Military Service 13 Graduate School 33

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Graduating Class of 2010

56 M.Sc. & Ph.D. Students

As of 09/2010

Aerospace Corp. 1 Pratt & Whitney 1 Blue Origin, Aerospace Engr. 1 Rolls Royce 1

Boeing 1 Sandia Natl. Lab 1

Boeing 1 Sandia Natl. Lab 1

Dynetics, Inc. 1 Space X 2

Emergent Space Technologies 1 United Launch Alliance 1 G.E. Global Research 1 Wright-Patterson AFB 2 General Electric 2 Purdue University Sr. Engineer 1 Jet Propulsion Laboratory 1 Purdue University Instructor/Lecturer 2 John Hopkins Univ. – APL 1 Post Doctoral 2 Mitsubishi Electric 2 Masters continuing to Ph.D. 19

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External Research Expenditure

DoE DoD FAA 21st Industry NASA NSF Other Other

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Our Impressive Reputation

Purdue Engineering ranked #13

th

in

the country by US News and World

Graduate Program National Rankings August 2010

the country by US News and World

Report for graduate programs

Aeronautical and Astronautical

Engineering ranked 6

th

in the

country by US News and World

report for graduate programs

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Our Impressive Reputation

Purdue Engineering ranked #8

th

in

the country by US News and World

Undergraduate Program National Rankings August 2010

the country by US News and World

Report for undergraduate programs

Aeronautical and Astronautical

Engineering ranked 4

th

in the

country by US News and World

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Our Facilities

The Neil Armstrong Hall of Engineering

Dedicated in the presence of 16 Purdue astronaut alumni in October 2007, Armstrong Hall provides 21st

century facilities for future and current students. century facilities for future and current students.

A key feature of Armstrong Hall is the concept of Team Learning Modules, where students will experience the entire engineering life-cycle.

This concept addresses a common theme emanating from alumni and industry advisors – the demand for engineers who have traditional technical expertise along with design and build experience, often on industrial scale projects, and who can work in diverse teams.

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Our Facilities

Aerodynamics

George Palmer Mach 6 Wind Tunnel

Experimental facilities include: Four wind tunnels located at the Aerospace Sciences Laboratory (ASL).

George Palmer Mach 6 Wind Tunnel

Purdue maintains the only quiet-flow facility in the world capable at operating at Mach 6.

Capable of conducting experiments to yield critical data the Mach 6 nozzle is polished to a near perfect mirror finish.

Experiments have been conducted to yield data for designing advanced missiles such as the Falcon HTV-2 and an advanced aircraft called the X-51A, which is powered by scramjets. The X-51 project is led by the Air Force Research

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Our Facilities

Aerodynamics

A four-story high drop tower is nearing completion to be used for unique experimentation within the

Aerospace Two-Phase Flow Lab. This unique feature of the Armstrong Hall of Engineering will allow researchers the Armstrong Hall of Engineering will allow researchers and students to explore the effects of microgravity on physical phenomena such as combustion and fluid dynamics.

In this way, they will perform experiments in conditions identical to those in the International Space Station, yet only for two seconds. Two seconds is sufficiently long for valuable experimentation - note that experiments in Professor Collicott's previous 1-second tower led to a highly successful experiment in the International Space Station.

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Our Facilities

Astrodynamics and Space Applications

The Eliasen Visualization Laboratory offers state-of-the-art capability needed in an increasingly visual approach to the complexities of modern

approach to the complexities of modern astrodynamics.

This visual and computational experience gives students the capability to complete the design and be ready after graduation for the real world.

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Our Facilities

Radio Navigation Laboratory

Provides resources for the experimental analysis and study of space-based radio analysis and study of space-based radio transmissions for navigation and remote sensing.

The lab has the ability to receive all

currently transmitting GNSS signals through a Leica AR25 antenna on the roof of

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Our Facilities

Dynamics and Control

Current research is divided into aircraft design for improved handling qualities, design for improved handling qualities,

astrodynamics, robust and nonlinear control theory and applications, estimated theory and applications, dynamics and control of flexible spacecraft, mission design, modeling and control of aeroelastic aircraft, spacecraft maneuvers and trajectory analysis and

optimization.

The Control Systems Laboratory (CSL) contains four Dell computer based acquisition and control systems.

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Our Facilities

Propulsion

The propulsion group have unique facilities for the study of rocket propulsion and

for the study of rocket propulsion and

energy conversion. The labs are based at the Maurice Zucrow Laboratory (MZL) and the Aerospace Sciences Laboratory (ASL).

The test cells at MZL are poured, reinforced concrete design with containment steel doors and explosive rated viewing windows. These cells are classed for both Class 1.1 and 1.3 explosives.

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Our Facilities

The Composite Materials Laboratory

The McDonnell Douglas Composite

Materials Laboratory was started in 1973 by Materials Laboratory was started in 1973 by Dr. C.T. Sun who remains its director.

The lab is used for research in composite materials and structures and has facilities for preparing materials and specimens, testing and inspection.

The autoclave provides pressure, vacuum, temperature, and time controls for cure cycles in making polymeric composites.

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Our Facilities

The Fatigue and Fracture Laboratory

Approx 1200 Sq Ft is designed to conduct research directed at evaluating the damage tolerance properties of materials and components.

the damage tolerance properties of materials and components.

The lab is well equipped to conduct structural integrity motivated research directed at evaluating the damage tolerant properties of

materials and components. Two computer-controlled electro-hydraulic test machines (11,000 and 22,000 lb. capacity) and associated

equipment are used to measure fracture loads and to study fatigue crack formation.

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Our Facilities

Structural Dynamics Laboratory

The 1400 Sq Ft Structural Dynamics provides students with a hands-on opportunity for the most state-of-the-art technologies and

cutting-edge techniques. cutting-edge techniques.

The lab has the latest equipment for recording ultra-dynamic events. Major equipment includes Norland and Nicolet digital recorders, a one-million-frame-per-second dynamic camera, impact gun, and various computer peripherals for date acquisition.

Primary research interest is in the impact of structures and the analysis of consequent stress waves.

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Our Facilities

Interfacial Multiphysics Laboratory

The focus of the lab are on problems related to thermomechanical behavior of ceramics and

semiconductor materials and chemo-bio-mechanics semiconductor materials and chemo-bio-mechanics of organics-ceramic materials. The lab is directed by Dr. Vikas Tomar.

The lab also owns a 400 processor supercomputer cluster as well as access to Tera-Grid for high

performance computing through the Purdue Rosen Center for Advanced Computing.

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Development

Giving History

$12 $14 $16 Facilities Programs Faculty Support Student Support

Successful School Campaign ~$18M ~$475M CoE, ~$1.7B Purdue

School Goal is to continue annual support of >$2M

•Student scholarships and fellowships

•Faculty support

•Unrestricted funds for special opportunities $0 $2 $4 $6 $8 $10

FY2003 FY2004 FY2005 FY2006 FY2007 FY2008 FY2009 FY2010

M il li o n s Unrestricted

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Development

AAE Funding Priorities

Unrestricted

Unrestricted – Used for School’s highest priorities

Unrestricted

Unrestricted

Faculty Support

Faculty Support – Professorship/Chair

Faculty Support

Faculty Support

– recruit and retain the best educators and

researchers

Student Scholarships

Student Scholarships – Recruit and retain the best

Student Scholarships

Student Scholarships

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Development

AAE Annual Giving

Increase annual giving by 5%

More President’s Council members

3 year incremental pledge

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Contact Details

Dr. Tom I-P. Shih

tomshih@purdue.edu

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