Conservators with Clemson University have been tasked with bringing back to life yet another gun from an historic warship. Scientists with the Warren Lasch Conservation Center recently received the century-old, six-inch, 30-caliber gun from the U.S. Navy battleship Maine.
Clemson University is part of the largest-ever U.S. delegation to Hannover Messe, the world’s foremost trade fair for industrial technology, taking place April 24-29, in Hannover, Germany. Clemson will exhibit in the Research and Technology Pavilion at the show.
Clemson University experts are leading a $6.7-million research project that could dramatically reduce energy consumption worldwide by developing industrial motors that run more efficiently.
South Carolina Clean Energy Business Alliance has selected Clemson University as recipient of the energy summit award for its advanced energy programs and initiatives.
Clemson University has been designated an Innovation and Economic Prosperity University by the Association of Public and Land-grant Universities (APLU) in recognition of Clemson’s strong commitment to being a leader in regional economic engagement.
A growing number of advanced manufacturing companies in the Lowcountry want their professional employees to seek graduate degrees in engineering and science while they work, but the opportunity to pursue those degrees in the region has been limited.
Some of the globe’s leading experts will gather at Clemson University to exchange the latest ideas about “smart grid” technology that is opening the door to more green energy and is helping more customers generate and sell their own power.
The Clemson University Restoration Institute in North Charleston received the Engineering Excellence Award from the American Council of Engineering Companies of South Carolina.
The Clemson University Restoration Institute in North Charleston received The Trailblazer Award from the Charleston Metro Chamber of Commerce. CURI was recognized at the 2014 Honors Night Thursday at the Francis Marion Hotel.
Blackouts remind us how much we rely on power in our daily lives. With a flick of the switch, we have come to expect lights will come on. There will be heat to keep us warm. There will be electricity to charge our devices. Clemson has opened the SCE&G Energy Innovation Center in North Charleston. […]
Clemson University trustees approved a $956.2 million operating budget for the school for FY2014-15 at their quarterly meeting on campus.
Clemson University’s South Carolina Electric and Gas (SCE&G) Energy Innovation Center at the Restoration Institute in North Charleston has been awarded LEED Gold certification by the U.S. Green Building Council.
Clemson University is among 12 universities nationwide that have been cited for helping drive economic growth at a time when more states are looking to their higher-education institutions to create jobs and investment.
Clemson University is working with industry to revolutionize how electricity is generated and delivered to homes and businesses as new technology opens the door to the first major overhaul of the electrical grid since it was built a century ago.
The United States' electrical infrastructure is about 100 years old and ruled by alternating current, or AC. But, the modern world around us — household appliances, laptop computers, cell phones and devices — is powered by direct current, or DC. A conference this week in downtown Charleston is showing how the world is witnessing a transformation in electricity generation, delivery and technology.