Beyond Learning

Chemical engineering students at Michigan Tech do more than just study this extensive field; they graduate with a unique set of skills gleaned from hands-on lab experience and competitive course work. The Department of Chemical Engineering has one of the most expansive learning laboratories in the discipline worldwide—measuring in at 6,500 square feet, the Unit Operations Lab is a pilot-plant-scale educational facility dedicated to chemical processing. Combined with world-class faculty, this program ensures our students are prepared to succeed in industry and beyond.


Chemical Engineering Speakers on Vimeo
William Colton, VP Exxon Mobil
Energy Future: The Outlook for Energy: A View to 2040

Faculty Focus More Faculty

Sean Clancey

Sean Clancey

PhD, Michigan Technological University

Contact

906-487-3338
msclance@mtu.edu

Lecturer, Chemical Engineering

Technical communication is an active and growing subfield of engineering, as the importance of being able to communicate technical information clearly and concisely is of the utmost importance in business and industry today. The field has expanded over the years to include such topics as engineering communication, writing across the . . .

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Ching-An Peng

Ching-An Peng

PhD, Chemical Engineering, University of Michigan

Contact

906-487-2569
cpeng@mtu.edu

Professor, Chemical Engineering

Dr. Peng started his academic career as an assistant professor at the University of Southern California in Chemical Engineering Department and later on promoted to associate professor with tenure. He then joined the Department of Chemical Engineering at the National Taiwan University with the rank of full professor. In 2008, he . . .

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Julia A. King

Julia A. King

PhD, Mechanical Engineering, University of Wyoming

Contact

jaking@mtu.edu

Professor, Chemical Engineering

My research interests are in the area of composite materials. Specifically, my interests often focus on adding various carbon fillers to typically thermoplastic polymers to produce electrically and thermally conductive resins.

Increasing the thermal and electrical conductivities of typically insulating polymers, such as polyethylene terephthalate (PET) and nylon, has the potential of greatly . . .