The ribbon cutting ceremony for Preston M. Green hall, home of the Preston M. Green Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering, was held on September 23, 2011.
A multidisciplinary hub, Preston M. Green hall is equipped with collaboration areas to promote interactions among researchers, professors and students.
Dani Hoover, a student in the Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering, presented the student perspective at the Preston M. Green Hall Dedication Ceremony on September 23, 2011.
Green Hall will provide additional research space for the Preston M. Green Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering and will be home to the International Center for Advanced Renewable Energy & Sustainability (I-CARES). The building will be dedicated on Friday, September 23.
Charles M. Vest, PhD, President of the National Academy of Engineering and President Emeritus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, delivered the dedication keynote address.
"It (Green Hall) sends a clear signal to prospective students that Washington University is a place of constant growth and is committed to providing facilities and resources for world-class research."
The third building in the new state-of-the-art engineering complex will open in fall 2011.
A building to house the Preston M. Green Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering is under construction..
In celebration of the Preston M. Green Hall dedication, Washington University hosts this symposium to highlight and emphasize our commitment to prepare future generations of students to solve some of the most complex and significant problems facing our planet.
Students love to gather and enjoy their learning experience at the Danforth Campus.
The graduation ceremony is held in Brookings quad. It's always a wonderful event for students, their families and friends.
Welcome to Brookings Hall. The campus is a very beautiful place to learn.
Associate Professor Jr-Shin Li and PhD student Justin Ruths have developed a novel computational method for optimal control of quantum mechanical systems.
Recently, Associate Professor Lan Yang devised a sensor based on a microtoroid resonator on a chip that can detect and also measure single particles.
"ENGINEERING... It is a great profession. There is the fascination of watching a figment of the imagination emerge through the aid of science to a plan on paper. That is the engineer's high privilege." (image from www.whitehousemuseum.org)
The Nano Research Facility (NRF) at Washington University in St. Louis cultivates an open and shared education environment that brings researchers across disciplines together, particularly in the emerging area of nanomaterials.
Professor Martin Arthur works with students on methods to estimate temperature noninvasive during hyperthermia treatment for cancer with diagnostic ultrasound.
Undergraduate students from the Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering traveled to Haifa, Israel in May 2010.
A laser interferogram of a 125mm-diameter gallium-arsenide thin-film fabricated in the Optoelectronics Research Lab at Washington University.
Finite element simulation of microsphere trajectories in a microfluidic trap array device developed by Prof. Nehorai with his students and collaborators under a multi-university NSF grant.
Professor Arye Nehorai leads the multi-university grant "MURI: Adaptive Waveform Design for Full Spectral Dominance," funded by DoD through AFOSR.
Sana and Saba Naghipour work on project to help patients write or draw using their eye movements.
Undergraduate project to design and build an autonomous quadrocopter to use inputs from gyroscope and accelerometer sensors to stabilize flight.
Students constructed a new wireless computer-controlled modular dance floor with interactive animations based on music synchronization and pressure sensors. Over 1,000 students will attend the annual event on November 19.
Electrical & Systems Engineering students help lead the Brain Computer Interface (BCI) student group. They are currently developing algorithms to detect blinks and control robots and prosthetic arms with EEG signals.
WUSTL student chapter of IEEE designed and built the animated dance floor for this year’s Vertigo Dance.
Sam Fok (EE/BME 2011, Rafael Schwarz (EE/BME 2011) and Chuck Holmes (EE 2014) led a group of undergraduates who designed and implemented a Brain Computer Interface to a prosthetic arm for their EE Senior Design project.
Evan Nixon (EE/SSE 2012) and Alex Benjamin (EE/SSE 2012) demonstrate the FALCON (Freely Autonomous Lightweight Cognitive Operations Navigator) at the Engineering Expo 2011.
Students constructed a new wireless computer-controlled modular dance floor with interactive animations based on music synchronization and pressure sensors. Over 1,000 students attended the annual event on April 2.
A Vanessa Tidwell, Jessi Mischel, and Anisha Rastogi describe their project on shark-inspired chemical source tracking to students visiting from Parkway West middle school.
ESE297 Students Jordan Watkins, Benjy Roberts and Shay Aluko confer on the best way to control the robot.
Alex Benjamin and Evan Nixon dissect an electric car to develop a Autonomous Campus Mapping System.
Chuck Holmes and Joseph Eisner working on the robot movement part of their Trilateration Algorithms for Robotic Sensing Project.
Jessi Mischel, Anisha Rastogi, and Vanessa Tidwell model the shark olfactory system to track odors.
Chuck Holmes and Catherine Stammer work on creating a network of mobile robots to triangulate an acoustic source for their undergraduate research project this summer.
Raphael Schwartz and Zachary Knudsen developed a triangulating robotic microphone array while pursuing a double degree in EE and BME.
Our Electrical Engineering teaching labs feature both traditional electronics test equipment and modern PC based instruments.
WUSTL's IEEE student chapter was recognized as one of the top 10 student chapters in the world.
Interdisciplinary collaborations include medicine, the sciences, social work, and business. Students built LED lights for a special community percussion performance that featured students from St. Louis high schools.
Margie, Adalee and Katie study aliased signals using the computer sound card and speakers in Introduction to Electrical Engineering (ESE103).
Tommy Powers (BSEE 2012) explains the experiment to John and Naomi during his 5th semester as the TA for Introduction to Electrical Engineering (ESE103).
Steven, Sade and David take a break to pose for the camera in Introduction to Electrical Engineering (ESE103).
Kaci and Arivon get ready to tackle a difficult problem in ESE103.
Matt Johnson (MSEE 2013) integrated the Xbox 360 Kinect Camera and the XR4 Rhino robot arm into a Simulink application. The application uses the camera to identify the object and directs the robot arm to pick it up (Undergraduate Research ESE497).
Undergrad students do testing in microgravity on the NASA zero gravity plane.
Sarah Haselkorn (SSE 2012), opened the Green Bean in 2011, a restaurant specializing in quickly prepared, healthy, locally grown, tasty food in the Central West End. She says, "My engineering classes helped me the most with problem solving." "I definitely used, and continue to use, those critical-thinking skills when we hit roadblocks."
ESE students receive awards in academic excellence, technical achievement, design excellence, professional achievement, and distinguished services in the Dean's Honor Ceremony.
Green Hall, CB 1042, 1 Brookings Drive, Saint Louis, MO, USA 63130
Phone: (314) 935-5565, Fax: (314) 935-7500