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					     University of Missouri - Rolla
Missouri’s Premier Technological Research University




      The name. The degree. The difference.
CAT & UMR: Partners in Excellence
                 July 5, 2005

             UMR Presenters
   Bob Mitchell, Dean, School of Engineering
   Jay Goff, Dean, Enrollment Management
   Wayne Huebner, Vice Provost, Research
   Arlan DeKock, Dean, School of Management &
    Information Systems
   Mariesa Crow, Dean, School of Materials,
    Energy, & Earth Resources
   Judy Cavender, Development Officer,
    Corporations and Foundations
                    UMR
Missouri’s Premier Technological Research University


                Bob Mitchell
         Dean of the School of Engineering
                    presentation to:




                   July 5, 2005
Rolla, Missouri
                   Facilities


Havener Center
(completed 2005)




                         Residential
                         College
                         (completed 2005)
                       Facilities

Emerson Hall
Electrical and
Computer Engineering
(completed 1998)


                           Butler-Carlton Hall
                           Civil, Architectural
                           And Environmental
                           Engineering
                           (completed 2003)
Facilities
          Toomey Hall
Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering




     Construction begins 2005
       Engineering Disciplines Offered

Aerospace Engineering       Environmental Engineering
Architectural Engineering   Geological Engineering
Biomaterials Engineering    Interdisciplinary Engineering
Ceramic Engineering         Mechanical Engineering
Chemical Engineering        Metallugical Engineering
Civil Engineering           Mining Engineering
Computer Engineering        Nuclear Engineering
Electrical Engineering      Petroleum Engineering
Engineering Management      Systems Engineering
                 Recognition
   US News Top 50 engineering programs at PhD
    granting institutions
   Forbes 25 Most Entrepreneurial College Campuses
   Intel Top 100 Unwired Campuses
   A top 10 university for doctoral degrees to women
    (10th highest percentage of doctoral degrees
    awarded to women in 2003, American Society for
    Engineering Education, October 2004)
   First university in the U.S. to become ISO 14001
    certified
   2005 Outstanding Engineering Teacher in the
    Nation, ASEE, Ralph Flori, Basic Engineering
                Recognition
      2004 Engineering Workforce Commission


   UMR ranked 22nd in the nation in the number
    of engineering degrees granted in 2004 with
    1,011.
   UMR ranked 21st in the number of master’s
    degrees awarded in engineering with 459.
   UMR ranked 32nd in the nation in the number
    of undergraduate engineering degrees with
    603.
   UMR had 35 African American engineering
    graduates (more than Purdue, Illinois, Penn
    State, or Stanford)
           Student Design Competitions
In 2003-2005, UMR has won six national student competition
championships: American Solar Challenge from Chicago to LA, the
Formula Sun Grand Prix, the AE Heavy Lift Aero Competition East;
and the Human Powered Vehicle Contest East (three times).
       Goal: Student Design Teams Will
   Prove intellectually stimulating
   Teach self-motivation
   Forge a sense of team pride
   Reveal the principles and benefits of team-based leadership
   Instill in each participant the makings of a professional identity
UMR Student Enrollment

            Jay Goff
    Dean of Enrollment Management

             presentation to:




             July 5, 2005
UMR Students
         UMR
     STUDENT BODY
       OVERVIEW
 Enrollment
  » Student Profile
  » A Focus on Diversity
 Student Success
  » Retention & Graduation
  » Starting Great Careers
                   Enrollment
       STRATEGIC PLAN GOAL: Grow to 6500-7000 Students


»   TOTAL Enrollment                      5400
»   Undergraduate Students                4100
»   Graduate Students                     1300
»   Freshman class                        900*
* 2003, 2004, 2005 Largest New Student Classes in 15 years



                                         Class Locations
                                         •Campus: 91%
                                         •Distance: 9%
  UMR's Academic Major Distribution by
             Headcount

    Management
    & Business
    Majors, 5%
  Arts &                       Engineering Majors
 Science
Majors, 22%                    Arts & Science
                               Majors
                               Management &
                 Engineering
                               Business Majors
                 Majors, 73%
Undergraduate Demographics
    Average Age: 21.6 years old

    Gender:
      » 23% Female
      » 77% Male

    First Generation College Students:
      » 2004-05: 39%

    Residency:
      » Missouri Residents: 76%
      » Out-State Students: 24%

    Ethnicity:
      » African-American: 4%
      » Asian-American: 3%
      » Caucasian: 83%
      » Hispanic: 2%
      » Native-American: 1%
      » Non-resident, International: 2%
      » Not Disclosed: 5%
                                            Students’ Home States
                                     University of Missouri - Rolla
                           Geographic Origin of All Students - Fall 2004


          WASHINGTON

                  33
                                                                                                                                                                                       MAINE
                                            MONTANA              NORTH DAKOTA         MINNESOTA
                                                                                                                                                                                       1
        OREGON                                5                      4                                                                                                       VT
                                                                                        19                                                                                        2
                                                                                                    WISCONSIN                                                                     NH
              3            IDAHO                                                                                                                                   13
                                                                 SOUTH DAKOTA                                                                                                 MA 14
                                4                                    3                                    13                                                 NEW YORK
                                                                                                                                                                                CT
                                              WYOMING                                                                     MICHIGAN                                           2
                                                                                                                               20                                                          RI
                                                  5                                                                                                 PENNSYLVANIA        6
                                                                                             IOWA
               NEVADA                                                NEBRASKA
                                                                                             27                                      OHIO
                                                                                                                                                             13         NJ
                                                                         40                                               IN
                   6                 UTAH                                                                  ILLINOIS                                                          DE
                                                                                                                                     12                                            2
                                                                                                                         17                       WV         DC               MD   7
                                     4                COLORADO                                               351
                                                                                                                                                        VIRGINIA
                                                        11
                                                                         KANSAS                                                 16            3
                                                                           129
                                                                                             MISSOURI
                                                                                                                         KENTUCKY
                                                                                                                                                        17
      CALIFORNIA
                                                                                                  3685
             42                                                                                                                     18             NO. CAROLINA
                                                                                                                      TENNESSEE
                            ARIZONA                                        OKLAHOMA
                                                                                                                                                               2
                                                                                             ARKANSAS                                               SO.
                                             NEW MEXICO                          45                                                               CAROLINA
                                11                                                                70                                                7
                                                  10                                                           MS                                                                      Legend
                                                                                                                                         GEORGIA
                                                                                                                        ALABAMA
                                                                                                               5                          4                                       50 or more students
                                                                     TEXAS                        LA                     24

                       2                                              82                            10                                                                            10 – 49 students
                                                                                                                                                    8
                       ALASKA
                                                                                                                                                        FL
                                                                                                                                                                                  1 - 9 students
                                                                                                         All Students, Totals
                                                          3                                                                                                                       No students
                                                                                             United States                 4,830
                                                        HAWAII                               Other Countries                 577
                                                                                             Total                         5,407

Note: Geographic Origin is defined as student's legal residence at time of original admission to UMR.
Source: Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System (IPEDS) frozen files, 4th week after enrollment.
              Student Profile
•Average ACT: 27.2 (upper 10% in nation)
•40% ranked in top 10% of high school class
•83% interested in Engineering & Science
•92% joining a student organization/leadership skills

•79% UMR: 1st choice college to attend
•18% UMR: 2nd choice college to attend

•Average Family Adjusted Gross Income:
            2000-01: $61,716
            2004-05: $67,355

•Average Financial Aid Package: $10,100
•75% are receiving scholarships and financial aid
•26% qualify for Pell Grants
•73% plan to work while enrolled at UMR
                          On-Campus Enrollment
                                         By Gender

           8,000


           7,000


           6,000


           5,000
Students




           4,000


           3,000


           2,000


           1,000


              0
                   1950




                           1960




                                  1970




                                                    1980




                                                           1990




                                                                  2000
                                             Year

                                           Men   Women
                          Total On-Campus Enrollment: Under-represented minorities
                                       (Undergraduate and Graduate)


             350                                                                                                            7%

             300                                                                                                            6%




                                                                                                                                 % of total enrollment
                                                                                                                84
             250                          55                                                             65            85   5%
                                   64                                                             56
Enrollment




                                                 64                                                             24
             200     61     62            15            70     71            59     59 53                22                 4%
                                   11            13                   63                          25                   21
                      8      9                          18                   23     22 24
             150                                               25     25                                                    3%
             100               202 179                             197 205 185 2%
                   162 165 186         158 145 139 148 157 159 183
             50                                                                1%

              0                                                                                                             0%
                90

                       91

                              92

                                     93

                                            94

                                                   95

                                                          96

                                                                 97

                                                                        98

                                                                               99

                                                                                      00

                                                                                             01

                                                                                                    02

                                                                                                           03

                                                                                                                  04
              19

                     19

                            19

                                   19

                                          19

                                                 19

                                                        19

                                                               19

                                                                      19

                                                                             19

                                                                                    20

                                                                                           20

                                                                                                  20

                                                                                                         20

                                                                                                                20
               African-American                  Native American                  Hispanic             % of total enrollment
     Current Student Success
   Retention Rates, 2004
    »   General Student Body:   85%
    »   Female Students:        90%
    »   Minority Students:      91%
    »   CAMPUS GOAL:            87%


   Graduation Rates, 2004
    »   General Student Body:   63%
    »   Female Students:        69%
    »   Minority Students:      71%
    »   CAMPUS GOAL:            70%
                Planned Academic Majors of Admissable, ACT Tested College Bound Missouri
                                           Students, 1989-2003

25%
                                                              24%       24%        23%
                                                    22%                                        23%        23%
                                                                                                                      22%         21%                              21%
                                                                                                                                             21%        21%
20%                                      20%
                               17%
15%                  15%
          14%
                                                                                                          12%
                                                                                                                                             11%
10%                                                                                                                               10%                              10%
                                                                                               9%                     9%                                9%
          8%         8%        8%        8%                                        8%
                     7%        7%                   8%        7%        8%
                                         7%         7%
          6%                                                  6%        6%         6%          6%         6%          6%
5%                                                                                                                                5%         5%         5%         4%


0%        0%         1%        1%        0%         1%        0%        0%         0%          0%         0%          0%          0%         0%         0%         0%
      1          2         3         4          5         6         7          8           9         10          11          12         13         14         15

                                               Natural Sciences         Math            Technology             Engineering
                             High School Graduates
                        Interested in Engineering Majors

                         High School Graduates Interested in Engineering Majors

70000




65000




60000




55000




50000




45000




40000
         1991    1992      1993    1994    1995    1996     1997    1998    1999    2000    2001    2002
Number   63653   66475    67764   64571    64937   63329   63601   65329    65776   61648   54175   52112
               Female High School Graduates
              Interested in Engineering Majors
                      Female High School Graduates Interested in Engineering Majors

 16000                                                                                                    21.0%



 14000                                                                                                    20.5%


                                                                                                          20.0%
 12000

                                                                                                          19.5%
 10000

                                                                                                          19.0%
  8000
                                                                                                          18.5%

  6000
                                                                                                          18.0%

  4000
                                                                                                          17.5%


  2000                                                                                                    17.0%


     0                                                                                                    16.5%
          1991    1992    1993    1994    1995    1996    1997    1998    1999    2000    2001    2002
Number    11710   12974   13483   13180   13389   12681   12803   12648   12480   11689   10073   9345
Percent   18.4%   19.5%   19.9%   20.4%   20.6%   20.0%   20.1%   19.4%   19.0%   19.0%   18.7%   18.0%
                   Potential Minority Engineering Majors
                         Potential Minority Engineering Majors

           16.0%


           14.0%


           12.0%


           10.0%


           8.0%


           6.0%


           4.0%


           2.0%


           0.0%
                   1991   1992    1993    1994    1995    1996    1997    1998    1999    2000    2001    2002
African American 11.3%    11.6%   11.9%   12.4%   13.3%   13.3%   13.4%   13.8%   13.7%   13.5%   13.5%   14.1%
American Indian    1.3%   1.3%    1.3%    1.4%    1.3%    1.4%    1.4%    1.3%    1.2%    1.1%    1.1%    1.2%
Hispanic           5.2%   5.9%    5.9%    6.1%    6.3%    6.1%    6.1%    5.9%    5.9%    5.9%    6.3%    6.9%
             2004 African-American Student
                Funnel for Engineering

                                            MO     IL
   High School Seniors:                    8561   14,479
   ACT Testers/College Bound:              3850   14,479
   Any Engineering Interest, all scores:   167    599
   Engin. Interest, +21 comp. score:       36     111
    (21 = MO average score / 50%)
   Engin. Interest, +24 comp. score:       15     50
    (24 = UM minimum for auto admission)
          Projected Change in High School Graduates
                                                            2002-2012
                    +9
                                           -11                                                                  -17
                                                           -20
               +7                                                      -4                                              -10
                                                                                                                      -10
                             +11                           -11                     -6                      +4         -2
                                           -22                                           -2                           -1
                                                                        -8                             -3             0
                     +53                                     -7                                                       +10
                                                                                   +5    +3 -3                        +5
                                   +7        +4                                                  -7
              +12                                                                                                     +3
                                                               -6           -4            +3          +6              -10
                                                                                         +8            +13
                             +20                                  -8
                                            +2                                -1                  -3
                                                                                    -1   +2 +16
                                                           +7                -12

              +9
                                                                                                      +9

                                     -10                                           > 20 %
                                                                                   +11% to +20%
                                                                                   0% to +10%
 STAMATS, 2005
SOURCE: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education                Decreases
Statistics, State Public Elementary and Secondary Enrollment Model,
and State Public High School Graduates Model. May 2002.
      Results from 2003-04
University Wide Diversity Initiative


   Student Diversity Programs

  Women’s Leadership Institute

Center for Pre-College Programs


 Taking One 30 year-old Program and
        Expanding it to Three
                   Strategic Plan
           Diversity in Enrollment Goals
       GOALS: 2010 Enrollment Diversity
       Overall Enrollment of 6000 (5500 on campus, 500 off campus programs)
         » New Student Goals
             – 900 students first-time freshmen
             – 425 transfer students
             – 425 graduate students
             – total of 1750 new students overall


                 2001       2002      2003       2006       2008       2010
Women             178        205       210        240        285        315
Minority           36         45        55         65         80         90
            Post Graduation Outcomes
   Around 96% of UMR graduates secure a position in
  their field/area of choice within 3 months of graduation.
 Over 400 organizations recruit UMR students each year
  Average starting salary of 2004 graduates exceeded
                          $47,000.00
       Research UMR
Building bridges with CATERPILLAR Inc..


         Wayne Huebner
         Vice Provost for Research

                presentation to:




               July 5, 2005
            UMR’s Vision

   A university whose faculty and staff are
    committed to the success of students
    through excellence in teaching and
    enhanced learning programs

   A university where faculty, staff and
    students conduct nationally-competitive
    research to meet societal needs
                            Annual Research Expenditures
                           60,000
(in thousand of dollars)




                           50,000

                           40,000

                           30,000

                           20,000

                           10,000

                               0
                                    FY96     FY97    FY98    FY99    FY00       FY01   FY02     FY03    FY04    FY06
                                                                                                                GOAL

                                           Federal   State & Local   Industry     Institutional Funds   All Others
      Master Sponsored Research Agreement with
                 CATERPILLAR INC.
                           signed April 7, 2005

 A key component of our strategy to increase our national
  reputation is to form strategic research partnerships with industry.
  CATERPILLAR Inc. is viewed as a premier corporate partner, and
  hence in the fall of 2004 we pursued establishing the MSRA.

 Clear definitions of IP, licensing and rights in Data and Publication

 Establishes a CATERPILLAR Visiting Scientist Program which
  provides access to office space, lab facilities, computer
  connections…

 User friendly - projects can be initiated under this agreement by
  simply specifying the “Research Project Specifications”
  (PI/deliverables/budget/timeframe), and gathering appropriate
  signatures
         Core Strengths

 Infrastructure    Environmental
 Energy            IT
 Materials         Nanotechnology
 Biotech           Manufacturing
 Power             Intelligent
  Electronics        Systems
                    Structurally Integrated Coatings for
                           Wear and Corrosion
   Development of plasma-sprayed Fe-
    Mo-B coating; produces ≈50% Mo2B

   Application for buckets and bulldozers
    to lower the overall weight (reduced
    steel section) by adding a more wear
    resistant coating.
   A Department of Energy program
    being lead by Caterpillar, Inc. (PI: Dr.
    Jason L. Sebright)

   Subcontracts to:                           Plasma sprayed coating after
      Iowa State University                     bend test showing crack
      University of Illinois                           initiation.
      University of Missouri-Rolla

    UMR (D.C. Van Aken) to provide mechanical test properties of
    coating materials formulated and processed by Caterpillar, Inc.
            “Ferrous Microstructure” Seminar
                                               Caterpillar Technical Center
                                                short course on
                                                understanding and
                                                interpreting the
                                                microstructures of steel
                                                (October 3-4, 2005)
                                               Attended by 30-40
                                                Caterpillar materials
                                                engineers each year
                                               Taught by David C. Van
                                                Aken, UMR Professor of
                                                Metallurgical Engineering
                                               Course previously taught
Photograph shows the formation of acicular      by Professor Emeritus
 ferrite in a coarse grained steel forging.     Robert Bohl University of
                                                Illinois
                Development of “Cellular” Polycrystalline
                Diamond/WC(Co) Composites for Drill Bits

Surface




Cross-section
                          Ultra-High Temperature
                           Ceramic Composites
Project Objectives
    Reaction-based processing of thermal protection materials: borides, carbides…
    Use temperatures above 2200°C.
    Improved aerodynamic performance
    Increased margin of safety for take-off and re-entry.     Dr. Bill Fahrenholtz
                                                               Dr. Greg Hilmas
    No communications blackout on re-entry.



    Waverider Reentry Vehicle
         Configuration

          Sharp UHTC Leading Edge
                                      UMR EMC Lab/CAT Collaborations
        ADEM III* engine controller – working                                        -70
                                                                                                            CM current on power cable

        with CAT engineers (Thomas Baker,                                            -75
                                                                                                                  original configuration
                                                                                                                  a microcoax connected to the Microprocessor
                                                                                                                  clock and Digital ASIC
        Electronic Power Converters) on EMI                                          -80

        design and mitigation                                                        -85




                                                                  Magnitude (dBm)
                                                                                     -90
         Microprocesso      Digital      PWM ASIC (not placed)
Layer    r                  ASIC                                                     -95
1                                                        GN
                                                         D                          -100

                                                                                    -105

                                                                                    -110
                                                         Vc
Layer                                                    c
                                                                                    -115
                                                                                                     10-15 dB EMI reduction with new
8                  R710
                    (10Ω)                                                                            layout
                                                                                    -120
 Clock routing with layer changes leading to                                               0   100    200   300   400   500   600
                                                                                                                  Frequency (MHz)
                                                                                                                                         700     800     900    1000


 EMI coupling path
                                               • New EMI coupling paths identified
                                               • Developed new design strategies at the
                                                 connector for CAT to reduce EMI from cable
                                                 harnesses
                                               • New signal routing guidelines for clocks and
                                                 high-speed signals to reduce EMI

                                                   * Advanced Diesel Engine Module (ADEM® III), an
                                                   electronic system that improves performance and fuel
                                                   efficiency while reducing smoke and emissions.
                                                   UMR’s NSF Industry/University Cooperative Research Center
                                                              on Intelligent Maintenance Systems
      Intelligent Maintenance Systems (IMS)                                                                                                         UMR Core Competencies
                    University of Cincinnati
               University of Michigan - Ann Arbor                                                                                      Sensing and Monitoring
                                                                                                   Near “0”
                                                                                                    Near “0”
                                                                                                   Downtime
                                                                                                                                           Sensing Techniques
                                                                                                                                           Wireless Sensor Networking and Hardware (UMR
                     Closed-Loop
                      Closed-Loop                                                                   Downtime
                      Life Cycle
                       Life Cycle
                        Design    Design for

 The IMS Center
                         Design  Reliability and
                                 Serviceability
                                                            Product or Health Monitoring
                                                             System Sensors & Embedded
                                                                                                                 Service
                                                                                                                                              Mote)                                                                                        Service
                                                                                                                                           System on a Chip
                                                              In Use     Intelligence                                                                                                  Wireless                                            History
  (www.imscenter.net)                                                                                                                                                                         UMR Mote
  is engaged in                  Product
                                 Center
                                               Product
                                               Redesign
                                                                     Degradation Watchdog
                                                                           Agent™
                                                                                                    •Web-enabled Monitoring &
                                                                                                    Prognostics
                                                                                                                                       Diagnostics and Prognostics
  industry-relevant,                                                                                • Decision Support Tools for             Data Fusion
                                                   Smart                                                                                                                                                                                   Remaining
  intelligent                                      Design
                                                                                  Communications
                                                                                                    Optimized Maintenance
                                                                                                        Condition-based                                                                                                                    Useful Life
                                                                                                                                          
                                                               Self-Maintenance                                                                                                                           Multivariable




                                                                                                                                                                                               Wireless
  maintenance                                                    •Redundancy       •Tether-Free
                                                                                     (Bluetooth)
                                                                                                        Maintenance
                                                                                                    • Business and Service                    Neural Networks                                                Analysis
                                                                                                                                                                                                                            Trending
                                                                                                                                                                                                                           Confidence      Confidence
                                                                 •Active
                                                                                   • Internet
                                                                                                            (CBM)
                                                                                                    Synchronization                                                                                           with

                                                                                                                                          
                                                                 •Passive                                                                                                                                  Learning
                                                                                   • TCP/IP
  research work.                      Enhanced
                                      Six-Sigma
                                                                                                    • Asset Optimization                      Fuzzy Logic                                                                                  Severity
                                      Design                                                                                                                                                                 Degradation

 Supported by 15                                                  Web-enabled D2B™ Platform                                                 Intelligent Agents        Distributed Sensors
                                                                          (XML-based)

  industrial members.                                                                                                                  Advanced Simulation                                                                              Reliability
                                                                                                                                                                          UMR Mote                                        Wireless      Information
                        Watchdog Agent and Device-to-Business (D2B) are Trademarks of IMS Center
                                                                                                                                             Virtual Reality
  Goal: Develop long-term partnerships with industry and government                                                                          Virtual Prototyping
  in the area of Monitoring, Diagnostics and Prognostics                                                                                                                             Prognostic on a Chip



 Mission and Goals of NSF I/UCRC Program                                                                                                          Memberships and Benefits
                                                                                                                                   Membership Levels:         40K/year for Full Member; 11K/year for
     Mission: Develop long-term partnerships among                                                                                                           Associate Members (< 500 employees)
      industry, academe, and government. Seed partnered
      approaches to new or emerging research                                                                                           Leverage of internal R&D resources by joining the Center.
                                                                                                                                       Waiver of all indirect costs associated with the membership.
     Goals:
        Provide highly leveraged industry/university                                                                                  Near-zero maintenance technology can result in significant
         cooperation by focusing on fundamental research                                                                                cost savings
         recommended by Industrial Advisory Boards                                                                                     Attend Center workshops at minimal/no cost.
        Develop strong industrial support of and
         collaboration of research and education                                                                                       Right to use Center reports, data and information internally
        Direct transfer of university developed ideas,                                                                                 for evaluation and further research.
         research results, experience and technology to US                                                                             An option to a non-exclusive, non-transferable, worldwide
         industry                                                                                                                       royalty-free license on any patentable invention conceived
        Provide next generation scientists and engineers                                                                               and reduced to practice, and the use of copyrighted
         with a broad industrial oriented perspective on                                                                                software arising from Center Projects.
         engineering research and practice


Working with CAT engineers: Dave Schings and Jerry Wear, Systems and Controls, and Components
                June 2004: Launch of the largest research contract ever at UMR: the $14.2M
                Center for Aerospace Manufacturing Technologies

     30 faculty; 50 graduate students                   Partners: WPAFB & Boeing




 Advanced                                                   Rapid            Laser Materials
 Simulation           High Speed                          prototyping          Processing
                      Machining         Abrasive
                                      Slurry Cutting




Friction Stir
Processing        Non-Chrome            Non-                                   Electronic
                                      Destructive         Composites            Materials
                    Coating                              Manufacturing
                                      Evaluation                               Processing
                                          Environmentally Sound
                                            Aircraft Coatings




        Planes on Ship         Aluminum after
                                                                            Current chrome
           in salt air         1 day in salt fog        UMR cerium
                                                                           coated aluminum
                                                   coated aluminum after
                                                                             after 2 week
                                                     2 weeks in salt fog
                                                                              in salt fog

                   UMR has developed a system
                      based on Cerium which                      Dr. Jim Stoffer
                                                                 Dr. Tom O’Keefe
                   satisfies military requirements
WPAFB
          Friction Stir Welding




                       Solid state process
                       Environment friendly
                       Improved mechanical and
                             corrosion-resistance
                        properties
                       Join dissimilar and “non-
Dr. Rajiv Mishra        weldable” alloys
                                               Partners: UMR, MIT, Georgia Tech, U. Illinois
                                               AEDC, Aerodyne, SWRI, HVL Assoc.




  NASA Center of Excellence for Aerospace Particulate Reduction Research


Objectives:
     Characterize commercial and military aircraft particle emissions
     Develop predictive tools for propulsion emission reduction
      strategies

Issues Addressed:

     Airport local air quality
     Global flight corridor pollution: Ozone !
     Reducing the detectable particle signature
      (protection from attack)
     Maintaining U.S. leadership in the field
      of particle mitigation




Aerodyne Inc.
A university where faculty,
staff and students conduct
nationally-competitive
research to meet societal
needs…..
Computing at UMR

       Arlan DeKock
Dean of the School of Management &
        Information Systems
            presentation to:




           July 5, 2005
         Computing at UMR


 Computer             Information
  Science               Science




 Computer               Material
Engineering             Science
    INFOSTRUCTURE

        Facilitate the
     interoperability of
    communication and
 information technology in
    support of improved
    service delivery and
informed decision-making.
         Integrated IT

 Web   Technology
 Database

 Networks   and Communications
 Human-Computer     Interaction
 Business   Processes
                                Computer
  School of Engineering
                              Engineering
                             Research, design, develop, and
                              test computer hardware and
                             supervise its manufacture and
                                      installation.



•Fault-tolerant computing    •Artificial intelligence
•Computer networks           •Software engineering (with
•Embedded computer systems   Computer Science)
•Machine vision              •Computer architecture
                                   Computer
College of Arts and Sciences
                                      Science
                               Design, develop, test, and evaluate
                                 the software and systems that
                                 enable computers to perform.



•Database systems              •Software engineering
•Artificial intelligence       •Operating systems
•Graphics                      •Computer networks
•Programming languages         •Machine intelligence
•Programming methodologies     •Intelligent software systems
                                Information
School of Management and
   Information Systems            Science &
                                 Technology
                           Interface technology into organization,
                            insure usability, administer systems,
                               support computer systems and
                                         networks.



  •Network performance       •Interface design
  •Internet computing        •E-Commerce
  •Web data management       •Project management
  •System administration     •Business process design
             Business Processes
             University
              Alliance
   To give our graduates a better understanding of
    how technology enables companies to use
    information in conducting business.
   To use software technology to help teach
    business concepts.
   To provide students a more global integrated
    knowledge about business operations as a total
    entity.
   To integrate business concepts and theories
    with business applications.
Rousing Start
       SM&IS Mission
Educate Professionals for
Leadership Roles in Modern
Business Organizations.
Emphasize Entrepreneurial
Management Through Technology.
Focus on Information Systems
and Their Application in a Fast-
changing, Competitive Global
Environment.
                SM&IS
              Departments


Economics &               Business
  Finance               Administration

        Information Science
           & Technology
                                   Gaining
                                 Recognition
Rolla, Mo., www.umr.edu,
(573) 341-4165
In one upper-level business
class, students are required
to write a business plan and
apply for venture capital
funding, then, if they can get
it, launch the company. Any
profit from the business goes
to a charity of the student's
choice. The school's new
Residential College's Global
Entrepreneurship Learning
Community puts
entrepreneurially minded
students together in both
classes and dorms.



        25 Most Entrepreneurial Campuses
  UMR Industry &
Corporate Partnerships
          Bob Mitchell
   Dean of the School of Engineering

              presentation to:




             July 5, 2005
            Industry Partnerships

Many industries have designated
UMR as a “key school” such as
 • Boeing (one of 24)
 • GM (one of 29)
 • Ford
 • Caterpillar
 • Anheuser-Busch
 • Honeywell
 • Ameren
 • Alcoa
 • Deere
 • National Instruments
 • Exxon-Mobil
 • Union Pacific
The Boeing Systems Engineering Program
             University of Missouri-Rolla
           University of Southern California
UMR & USC team proposal was selected from 15 competing
proposals responding to Boeing’s RFP, to provide Systems
Engineering graduate education to Boeing engineers and their
suppliers, worldwide.

Currently over 300 students at 25 Boeing locations are
participating. Main sites are Houston, Huntsville, Los Angeles,
Mesa, Philadelphia, Puget Sound, St. Louis, Washington DC,
and Wichita.

210 Boeing students,113 from UMR and 07 from USC, graduated
from the program during the last
four academic years.
                   Core Courses
   Systems
    » Systems Architecture
    » Systems Engineering and Analysis
    » Systems Engineering - Information Based
      Design
   Management
    » Economic Decision Analysis
    » Systems Engineering Management
    » Organizational Behavior and Management
                Specialization Tracks
   Artificial/Computational Intelligence/Robotics
   Astronautics (USC only)
   Civil Engineering (UMR only)
   Computational Fluid & Solid Mechanics (USC Only)
   Computer Security
   Construction (USC only)
   Communication Systems
   Control Systems
   Dynamics and Control (USC only)
   Economic Decision Analysis (UMR only)
   Engineering Management
                Specialization Tracks
   Flight Systems
   Information Science and Technology (UMR Only)
   Information Systems & Computer Architecture
   Manufacturing Systems
   Multimedia
   Network Centric Systems
   Nuclear Engineering (UMR Only)
   Product Development Engineering (USC Only)
   Quality & Reliability Engineering (UMR only)
   Software Systems
   Systems Design and Optimization
    New ECE Course Developed for GM
   Integrated Vehicle Electronics
     » Fault tolerant systems
     » Reliability impacts of vehicle systems
     » Integration of vehicle functions
     » Expanded features and improved control
       through interaction between subsystems
     » Busses
     » Power consumption
     » Hybrid controls
     » Protection of software
             Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory
                      UMR: K. Krishnamurthy and Robert Landers
                       Caterpillar: Larry Mueller and Jigar Patel

   The Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory is being developed to provide
    both undergraduate and graduate ME, AE, EE and CmpE students the
    opportunity to acquire skills in sensors and actuators, feedback control
    systems, design of electro-hydraulic systems, and integration of
    mechanical, electronic and hydraulic components.
   The Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory will be the centerpiece for
    mechatronics related activities in the Department of Mechanical and
    Aerospace Engineering and will be used in several courses.




        Caterpillar’s hardware and software gift is
                    valued over $200K.
                Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory

   Lab includes 8 stations with
    each having a PC, MathWorks Electronic
    xPC TargetBox, Caterpillar         Joystick


    electronic control module, and
    an electro-hydraulic test bench
    with subsystems used in
    Caterpillar industrial products. xPC
                                     TargetBox


   Lab developmental effort being
    helped by graduate students,
    David Fenstermacher and                       Assembled Test Bench
    Jeff Lentz, 4 undergraduate students supported by an NSF Research
    Experience for Undergraduates grant, and MAE electronic technician,
    Mitch Cottrell.
•   Jeff Lentz is currently at Caterpillar on a summer internship.
               Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory

   Current Status
     – One test bench is operational
       and the remaining seven are in
       the final assembly stage.
     – Some components have already
       been used to provide hands-on
       experience in ME 279, Automatic
       Control of Mechanical Systems.



   Planned Activities
     – A new mechatronics course based on the Caterpillar Mechatronics
       Laboratory is scheduled to be taught in Fall 2005.
     – The Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory will be integrated into
       several other courses: Linear Systems, Mechanical and Aerospace
       Control Systems, Manufacturing Automation, Senior Design.
     – Graduate student research using the test benches.
                    Caterpillar Personnel
                    Interacting with UMR
   Advisory Boards:
     » Engineering Deans’ Advisory Council – Steve Wunning
     » Management & Information Systems Dean’s Advisory
       Council – John Heller
     » Metallurgical Engineering – Dennis Blunier
     » M.E. Industrial Advisory – Bill Logel
     » Manufacturing Engineering – Bill Logel
     » Career Opportunity Center – Jeff Morris
   Corp. Dev. Council – Bill Logel, Donald Bolin
   Academy of Elec. and Comp. Engrg. – Randall Richards
   Mining Development Board – Dave Finn, Jim Humphrey
   Caterpillar Mechatronics Laboratory – Jigar Patel, Larry
    Mueller
   Campus Coordinators – Jeff Morris, Larry Mueller
           Additional CAT Interactions
Research:
Thomas Baker, Electronic Power Converters (working with Jim
  Drewniak)
Dave Schings and Jerry Wear, Systems, Controls, and
  Components, (working with Ming Leu and Jag Sarangapani)

Larry Seitzman, Manager University Relations, Technology &
   Solutions Division, working with UMR administrators on
   developing CAT relationship

UMR Design Teams now CAT people:
Doug Staley- Early solar car EE
Matt Wolk- HPV
Will Strasser- Solar Car ME
Brian Call- Solar Car ME
Keith A. Gettinger, a manufacturing engineering supervisor (Tractor
   Assembly), former president of ASME at UMR
             The Grainger Partnership
The UMR Power Engineering Program, one of the
  top five in the country, is nationally recognized as
  a program designed to produce graduates
  prepared to assume industry leadership.

   In 2001 The Grainger Foundation established an
    annual awards program recognizing academic
    excellence for students in Power Engineering. Over
    the past four years 78 students have received $5,000
    awards from this program.

   Due the resounding success of The Grainger
    Outstanding Power Engineering Student Awards
    program the Foundation gave UMR $1.3 million to
    endow this program for the future.
  Caterpillar and the CAT Foundation have generously supported UMR
  students and programs with gifts and grants of over $1 Million since
  1992. $375,000 of that funding has been within the last 5 years. Our
  2005 request for $835,000 over the next 5 years would more than
  double the CAT Foundation’s previous level of giving.

                                                 Totals

           MEP Transfer Program                $300,000

           Student Design Center                $50,000

           Implementation of 6 Sigma            $55,000

           Financial Assistance                $200,000

           Metallurgical Eng Equipment         $100,000

           Engineering Faculty Development     $100,000

           Factory Automation Laboratory        $30,000

           Totals                              $835,000




Thank you for consideration of our request to elevate the status of UMR
 to a Strategic Partner School with Caterpillar and the CAT Foundation.

				
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