Brian and Delphine Dean have more in common than just a last name. They are two of the College of Engineering and Science’s most distinguished professors who also happen to share a dual academic career, an extensive list of awards and accolades, and a passion for research.
With a determined attitude and dedicated work ethic, Cohen Simpson strives for only the best. The young scholar is blowing academics away with his research, while inspiring all with his positive attitude and warm heart.
Working closely with her students and those in the health care field, Ellen Vincent is helping others to become more aware of their surroundings — and the immense benefits that come along with doing so.
Robin Kowalski's work in the classroom covers subjects from women in psychology to research methods, but what she is really interested in is cyberbullying.
Pomology is more than Des Layne's profession — it’s his life. His enthusiasm for peaches is helping to deepen the University’s relationships with local farmers.
Architecture professor Dina Battisto is leading the effort and research from Clemson on projects, including the development of a toolkit intended to assist with designing, building and maintaining world-class facilities for the Military Health System.
Today at Clemson, researchers in virtually every corner of the College of Engineering and Science explore new uses for the ubiquitous element, and they're drawing the attention of scientists across the globe — quite literally.
Melinda Denton’s research focuses on how religion and family shape the lives of adolescents in the United States. She calls face-to-face interviews with youth “eye opening.”
Working with professor Sid Gauthreaux, a light meter, clock and folding stool, Krantz began the study that led to the publication of a scientific paper and his life’s work.
Kerry Smith’s research may help the health of millions of people around the globe. Smith, an associate professor in the Clemson University genetics and biochemistry department, has been awarded grants from the National Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health totaling nearly $950,000.
With a rare "ion beamline," Chad Sosolik will literally make star stuff in his Clemson University lab. Funded by a just-announced $1.6 million National Science Foundation grant, the device will allow scientists to strip atoms of all their electrons, producing highly charged ions that in nature are created only in the bellies of stars.