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

Tony N. Rogers

Tony N. Rogers

PhD, Michigan Technological University

Contact

906-487-2210
tnrogers@mtu.edu

Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering

Process Simulation Dr. Rogers has research and teaching experience with the ASPEN Plus®, UniSim®, and SuperTarget® simulation software. As a member of the U.S. EPA Center for Clean Industrial and Treatment Technologies (CenCITT), Dr. Rogers is experienced in design calculations for a variety of environmental unit operations: air and steam . . .

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Faith A. Morrison

Faith A. Morrison

PhD, University of Massachusetts

Contact

906-487-2050
fmorriso@mtu.edu

Professor, Chemical Engineering

Dr. Morrison's interests and expertise in the field of polymer rheology have culminated in two books with leading publishers, a short course, and research publications with collaborators in diverse fields. Morrison's recent focus is on engineering education, particularly devising the materials and methods that are needed to ensure effective education in . . .

Faculty Focus More Faculty

Michael E. Mullins

Michael E. Mullins

PhD, University of Rochester

Contact

906-487-1445
memullin@mtu.edu

Professor, Chemical Engineering

Ceramics, fine particles, and engineered nanostructures In the area of ceramics and particle technology, we are learning to make novel nanoscale structures for use as electrodes, catalysts, biomaterials, and membranes. Specific current research includes the development of polymer/inorganic nanofibers for tissue scaffolds, electrosynthesis of new hybrid materials, porous carbon electrodes for . . .