,-utilities-money,-effort.aspx871CyberPowered Home aims to save homeowners, utilities money, effort<img alt="CyberPowered Home prototype" src="/news/PublishingImages/CPH_Prototype2.jpg?RenditionID=2" style="BORDER:0px solid;" /><div id="__publishingReusableFragmentIdSection"><a href="/ReusableContent/36_.000">a</a></div><p>Some say mom knows best. In the case of <a href="">CyberPowered Home</a>, a co-founder's mother sparked the idea two years ago that eventually led the team to win first place in the 2018 <a href="/current-students/outside-classroom/discovery-competition/Pages/default.aspx">Discovery Competition</a> in Washington University in St. Louis' School of Engineering & Applied Science and the 2018 <a href="">Skandalaris Cup</a>.<br/></p><p>Will Blanchard, who is graduating this month with a bachelor's degree in computer engineering and bachelor's degree in applied science in systems engineering, credits his mother with the initial idea for a product to help enable microgrids, local energy grids <g class="gr_ gr_59 gr-alert gr_spell gr_inline_cards gr_run_anim ContextualSpelling ins-del" id="59" data-gr-id="59">than</g> can operate in isolation from the grid. Blanchard, CEO <g class="gr_ gr_66 gr-alert gr_gramm gr_inline_cards gr_run_anim Punctuation only-ins replaceWithoutSep" id="66" data-gr-id="66">and</g> co-founder of CyberPowered Home, took the idea as fuel for thought, then collaborated with Engineering alumnus Allen Nikka late in 2017 to bring the idea into reality.<br/></p><p>Over the past two years, the team has developed a patented smart breaker box designed to automatically sense, interpret and act on information about electrical use in a home. Such a box could save homeowners up to 25 percent on energy costs, while also benefiting electric utilities by allowing them to better manage demand for energy and ultimately streamline costs.<br/></p><p>"We're living in the time of big data," said Nikka, who earned a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering at WashU in 2017 and is a graduate student at the University of California, Los Angeles. "Other systems claim to use data to calibrate for users' needs, but their scope is too limited, or they quite simply don't. We're trying to bring real-world data to bear on real-world problems."<br/></p><div style="float: right; text-align: center; width: 230px; font-size: 0.9em; color: #555555; font-style: italic;"> <img src="/news/PublishingImages/willblanchard.jpg?RenditionID=7" alt="Will Blanchard" style="margin: 5px;"/><br/>Will Blanchard <br/><br/> <img src="/news/PublishingImages/Nikka,%20Allen.png?RenditionID=7" alt="Allen Nikka" style="margin: 5px;"/><br/>Allen Nikka</div><p>Blanchard and Nikka developed several prototypes of their smart breaker box, which includes their proprietary software and hardware, then handed it to Danny Andreev, the hardware engineer on the team who is a dual-degree student earning a bachelor's and <g class="gr_ gr_50 gr-alert gr_gramm gr_inline_cards gr_run_anim Grammar multiReplace" id="50" data-gr-id="50">master's</g> in electrical engineering. He earned a bachelor's degree in physics from Knox College in 2017.<br/></p><p>"The box reads the electrical use information, then we can understand which devices are being used in a home at any time, then draw inferences about what's happening in the home based on use or lack of use of devices," Blanchard said. "The core idea is bringing in the contextual data and understanding what's going on in the home with one device."<br/></p><p>With this contextual data, CyberPowered Home's product will, the team says, regulate appliances in the home to make homes more convenient and energy efficient for homeowners while offering residential demand management to utility companies.<br/></p><p>While smart thermostats, such as Nest, exist, Nikka said this product is unique.<br/></p><p>"No one is directly bridging the smart home and smart grid space using a combined software and hardware solution in the way that we are trying to do," he said. "We think that there's a lot of <g class="gr_ gr_52 gr-alert gr_gramm gr_inline_cards gr_run_anim Grammar multiReplace" id="52" data-gr-id="52">benefit</g> trying to play both sides as opposed to one or the other."<br/></p><p>This summer, the team will test the device and gather data from several homes' heating and air conditioning systems, which can be nearly half of a homeowner's energy costs.</p><p>"This is what will save people real money," Andreev said. "The HVAC is the first step, but we plan to extend its use beyond that."</p><p>In addition to the $25,000 prize from the 2018 Discovery Competition, the team won $4,000 in the 2018 Skandalaris Cup. It was runner-up for both of those competitions in 2017. Blanchard also was named the Skandalaris Center Student Entrepreneur of the Year in 2018.</p><p>The team is a finalist in the First Look West (FLOW) competition at CalTech taking place later this month, in the Cisco Global Problem Solver Challenge, which is decided by public vote and for the 2018 Global Impact Award at WashU. It also was a finalist in the 2017 Clean Energy Trust Cleantech University Prize Award and the 2017 TigerLaunch competition in Chicago.<br/></p><p>Moving forward, Blanchard and Nikka plan to work on CyberPowered Home full-time while continuing to enter business competitions and to apply for accelerator programs.</p><p> </p> <SPAN ID="__publishingReusableFragment"></SPAN> <p> <br/> </p>A prototype of part of the patented smart breaker box developed by CyberPowered Home.Beth Miller 2018-05-15T05:00:00ZCyberPowered Home took the top prizes in the 2018 Discovery Competition and the Skandalaris Cup for its smart breaker box.<p><g class="gr_ gr_24 gr-alert gr_gramm gr_inline_cards gr_run_anim Grammar only-ins replaceWithoutSep" id="24" data-gr-id="24">Team</g> develops patented smart breaker box to sense, interpret and act on home electrical use information. <br/></p> the global clean water crisis<img alt="" src="/news/PublishingImages/180501_dsr_langsdorf_scholars_004.jpg?RenditionID=1" style="BORDER:0px solid;" /><p>​#4Solo<br/></p><div>That’s the hashtag that motivated Washington University in St. Louis engineering students Kailin Baechle, Zach Bluestein, Sydney Katz, Anna Noronha and Harold Zhu to keep searching for an answer to an urgent problem: how to develop a source of clean water for children like Solo, a young girl in Madagascar.</div><div><br/></div><div>“None of us had been to Madagascar; it is difficult for us to comprehend what life is like there,” said Baechle, who first read about Solo in a report from the organization WaterAid. “But her story really impacted us. Everything became ‘#4Solo.’ She put our project in perspective.”  </div><div><br/></div><div>That project was WOOTA (Water Out of Thin Air), a simple device that draws moisture from the air and re-condenses it into clean drinking water. The prototype technology they developed won the 2016 <a href="/current-students/outside-classroom/discovery-competition/Pages/default.aspx">Discovery Competition</a>, a contest for engineering entrepreneurs that was started in 2012 by Dennis Mell, professor of practice in electrical & systems engineering at the School of Engineering & Applied Science.</div><div><br/></div><div>“Many of the developing countries without reliable access to clean water have very humid climates,” said Baechle, the WOOTA team leader. “Our idea was to capture the water that already is in the air.”</div><div><br/></div><div>The five students met as high school seniors at a scholarship weekend for the School of Engineering & Applied Science. Each had been awarded a prestigious <a href="/prospective-students/undergraduate-admissions/Pages/langsdorf-scholars.aspx">Langsdorf Scholarship</a>, a unique program that connects innovative minds and fosters collaboration. They didn’t know it at the time, but within months they would become close friends and business partners.</div><div><br/></div><div>“We hit it off right away and were really invested in each other,” Noronha said. “That’s when we first talked to Professor Mell about the Discovery Competition. We decided then we should become a team. It was really exciting to me because, in high school, everything is part of an organized club or lab. But here we could have an idea and then go off on our own and make it work.”</div><div><br/></div><div>The students graduate May 18 and will each pursue challenging education or career opportunities afterward. They will leave behind their WOOTA drawings, studies and reports in the hope that a  new generation of Washington University engineers can help build on their foundation.</div><div><br/></div><div>Here, the five scholars look back at the ideas they left on the drawing board, WOOTA design mishaps and the potential for their new technology:</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="12"><strong>What were some of your early ideas for the Discovery Competition?</strong></div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Baechle:</strong> Harold wanted to make waterproof socks. He also wanted to make a necklace people could wear that would page emergency vehicles. We thought he was joking because Life Alert is a pretty well-known product. Finally we had to show him the video of the old woman who says “I’ve fallen and I can’t get up.”</div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Katz: </strong>And then Zach said, “I just wish we could take electricity and hydrogen and oxygen atoms from the air and — BAM — make water.” I was like, that won’t work because that will take a lot of energy and we’re trying to do this without electricity. But, when you think about, you don’t have to make water because water already is in the air. We just needed to figure out a way to get it out.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="11"><strong>Why did you want to address this challenge?</strong></div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Zhu: </strong>One-tenth of the world’s population has no access to clean water. Behind that statistic are hundreds of thousands of human beings who are suffering. That’s why we opened our presentation about Solo, this 12-year old girl in Madagascar. Every day, she walks six miles to bring her family water. For me, personally, I would think about my 12-year old life and compare it to hers. She couldn’t go to school and learn or do any of the things I took for granted because her role is to get this basic, fundamental resource so her family can live.</div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Katz: </strong>Clean water is one of the biggest problems of global engineering, and we wanted to do something big with big potential for impact. I remember when we came for scholarship weekend, all of these teams were tackling big challenges for the Discovery Competition and it occurred to me then that I could do something big too.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="10"><strong>How did the fact that you all had very different skills in engineering benefit the project?</strong></div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Baechle:</strong> It didn’t. Honestly, when we started out as freshmen, none of us even knew that much about engineering in general. And none of us studied the two disciplines we needed most — mechanical and chemical engineering. So we had to learn on our own about water and heat transfer and thermodynamics and use some pretty unconventional techniques to test our ideas.<br/></div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="9"><strong>Like what?</strong></div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Katz: </strong>Well, many developing countries without clean water have a lot of humidity. So if you want to mimic a place that has a lot of humidity like Madagascar, where can you go? The shower in your bathroom. We turned up the shower in our dorm room as hot as it would go in an attempt to saturate silica gel. Interesting side note: We found out that if silica gel gets too wet, it explodes. It will start popping like fireworks.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="7"><strong>Were there mistakes along the way?</strong></div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Baechle: </strong>Too many to count. We melted the prototype twice because the glue was not rated for the heat capacity we needed.</div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Bluestein: </strong>And then there was the time that Anna and I were carrying a prototype off the Circulator bus and it broke in half. I just started laughing, because what else can you do when things go very badly?</div><div><br/></div><div><strong>Noronha: </strong>I think a really low moment was the semifinal of the Discovery Competition. We came in last, by a lot. We weren’t prepared to answer a lot of the questions thrown our way. We had no idea how to navigate this world of nonprofits or handle distribution challenges.</div><div><br/></div><div><strong>What made you keep pushing?</strong><br/></div><div><br rtenodeid="5"/></div><div><strong>Bluestein:</strong> We were committed to each other and felt supported by our Langsdorf advisers like Kim Shilling (assistant dean of engineering). But in the end, we had developed the confidence to tackle new problems, to go out into the unknown. In class, the questions are often well-defined, but that’s not always the case in the real world. WOOTA prepared us for that in a way no class ever could.<br/><br/></div><p>​</p><div><div class="cstm-section"><h3>Engineering's fab five<br/></h3><div><strong></strong></div><div><div rtenodeid="3"><strong>Kailin Baechle</strong></div><div><strong>Degree: </strong>Bachelor’s degree in biomedical engineering with a minor in material science <br/></div><div><strong>Hometown: </strong>Montgomery, Tex.</div><div><strong>Next stop: </strong>Baechle will attend dental school at the University of Pennsylvania and plans to open her own dental practice.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="5"><strong>Zachary Bluestein</strong></div><div><strong>Degree:</strong> Bachelor’s degrees in systems engineering and computer science <br/></div><div><strong>Hometown: </strong>Wausau, Wis.</div><div><strong>Next stop: </strong>Bluestein will attend Georgia Tech, where he will study aerospace engineering.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="6"><strong>Sydney Katz</strong></div><div><strong>Degree: </strong>Bachelor’s degrees in electrical engineering and systems engineering <br/></div><div><strong>Hometown: </strong>Akron, Ohio</div><div><strong>Next stop: </strong>Katz will attend Stanford University, where she will study aerospace engineering.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="7"><strong>Anna Noronha</strong></div><div><strong>Degree: </strong>Bachelor’s degree in biomedical engineering <br/></div><div><strong>Hometown: </strong>Lake Forest, Ill.</div><div><strong>Next step: </strong>Noronha will work in health systems research in Boston before applying to medical school.</div><div><br/></div><div rtenodeid="8"><strong>Harold Zhu</strong></div><div><strong>Degree: </strong>Bachelor’s degree in systems engineering and economics and strategy with a minor in computer science <br/></div><div><strong>Hometown: </strong>Cleveland, Ohio</div><div>Next step: Zhu will work as a consultant at Oliver Wyman, a leading global management consulting firm in Boston.<br/></div></div></div><span aria-hidden="true"></span></div><p><br/></p>Engineering students (from left) Zachary Bluestein, Anna Noronha, Harold Zhu, Sydney Katz and Kailin BaechleDiane Toroian Keaggy five Langsdorf Scholars kept searching for an answer to an urgent global problem: clean water for children. Their project, WOOTA, draws moisture from the air and re-condenses it into drinking water. <p>​Class Acts-Global: Meet the team of engineering students who developed a prototype to harness drinking water from moisture in the air<br/></p>$25K-in-2018-Discovery-Competition.aspx859CyberPowered Home wins $25K in 2018 Discovery Competition<p>​The CyberPowered Home team has been chosen as the 2018 Discovery Competition winner, which comes with $25,000 in cash. <br/></p><p>​<span aria-hidden="true"></span>“The competition was extremely close,” said Dennis Mell, director of the Discovery Competition and professor of practice in electrical & systems engineering. “All four teams are going to continue to pursue and push their ideas over the next few years.”<br/></p><img alt="" src="/news/PublishingImages/Discovery-Competition-1230x431.jpg?RenditionID=1" style="BORDER:0px solid;" /><p><strong>The CyberPowered Home team</strong> has developed a smart breaker box that automatically senses, interprets and acts on electrical use information. The team says the box can help homeowners save an estimated 25 percent on energy bills while enjoying a more responsive and convenient smart home, and will help utility companies smooth demand, respond to events, make predictions and streamline operational costs and complexity.</p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p rtenodeid="6"><strong>Team members:</strong></p><ul><li>Will Blanchard, who is expected to graduate in May with a bachelor’s degree in computer engineering and bachelor’s in applied science in systems engineering;<br/></li><li>Allen Nikka, who earned a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering in 2017 and is earning a master’s in computer science in 2018;<br/></li><li>Brennan Morell, who is expected to graduate in May with a bachelor’s degree in computer science;<br/></li><li>Danny Andreev, who is expected to earn a bachelor’s and master’s in electrical engineering and a bachelor’s degree in computer science in 2020.<br/></li></ul><div><h3>The other winners were as follows:</h3><p><strong>Second Place: </strong>Op Code AI, $7,500 in cash</p><p><strong>Third Place:</strong> UKnit, $7,500 in in-kind services from Polsinelli</p><p><strong>Fourth Place:</strong> Stocksights, $2,500 cash<br/></p></div><div><a href="/news/Pages/2018-Discovery-Competition-Finalists-selected.aspx">>> Read more about the 2018 teams.</a><br/></div>Beth Miller2018-04-27T05:00:00ZThe CyberPowered Home team has developed a smart breaker box that automatically senses, interprets and acts on electrical use information. The team says the box can help homeowners save an estimated 25 percent on energy bills. Scholars, alumni gather for inaugural summit<p>​Alumni and students who have received <a href="/prospective-students/undergraduate-admissions/Pages/langsdorf-scholars.aspx">Langsdorf, Woodward, Pace and Myers scholarships</a> in the School of Engineering & Applied Science gathered April 20-21 for networking and to share ideas at an inaugural summit.<br/></p><img alt="" src="/news/PublishingImages/Langsdorf%20Summit%202018.jpg?RenditionID=1" style="BORDER:0px solid;" /><p>More than 60 students and alumni, ranging from the Class of 1972 to the Class of 2021, gathered on the Danforth Campus to learn more about the past, present and future of <a href="/prospective-students/undergraduate-admissions/Pages/langsdorf-scholars.aspx">the Langsdorf Scholars program</a> and the School; to hear from several alumni and faculty about their work, and to get to know each other and network over meals.</p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p>Langsdorf Scholars and graduating seniors Kailin Baechle, who will earn a bachelor’s degree in biomedical engineering, and Sydney Katz, who will earn bachelor’s degrees in electrical engineering and in applied science (systems science & engineering), spearheaded the summit after talking a year ago about the interesting Langsdorf alums they had met.</p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><blockquote>“The Langsdorf alumni have all done really incredible things in their lives and careers, and we thought that the networking and brainstorming that could take place with a larger group of Langsdorf scholars from various fields in the same place could be really unique,” Baechle said.<br/></blockquote> <p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p>“The Langsdorf Scholars programming for current students has been greatly expanded over the past few years, and the current students have truly been family for Sydney and me for our past four years here,” Baechle said. “As we prepare to graduate and become alums ourselves, we wanted to extend the tight-knit community we've found in the Langsdorf program here at WashU to include all of the past Langsdorf, Woodward, Pace and Myers alumni.”</p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p>Baechle and Katz said they hope the 2018 Langsdorf Scholars Summit is the first of many concerted efforts to unite current and past Langsdorf Scholars and help spread the word about the strength of the Langsdorf Scholars program.</p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p>“Seeing the past scholars, some who hadn't been back to campus for a very long time, reminiscing on their years at WashU and sharing their career experiences assured us that we accomplished our goal of growing the Langsdorf network,” Baechle said.<br/></p><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><h3>Faculty who presented their research were:</h3><ul><li>Philip Bayly, the Lilyan & E. Lisle Hughes Professor of Mechanical Engineering and chair, mechanical engineering & materials science;<br/></li><li>Sanmay Das, associate professor, computer science & engineering;<br/></li><li>Vijay Ramani, Roma B. & Raymond H. Wittcoff Distinguished University Professor, energy environmental & chemical engineering.<br/></li></ul><p style="color: #000000; font-family: "times new roman"; font-size: medium;"></p><p>Since the scholarships began, more than 500 Engineering students have received an honors scholarship.<br/></p><p>​<br/></p> <span> <div class="cstm-section"><h3>Five alumni and one student gave “TEDdy Bear Talks”<br/></h3><div> <strong></strong></div><div><ul><li>Jayne Douglas, MD, BS EECE ‘80<br/></li><li>Marla Esser Cloos, BS E&PP ‘84<br/></li><li>David Lie-Tjauw, BS CS ‘20<br/></li><li>Jennifer Markwardt, BS EECE ’93, MS EnvE ‘99<br/></li><li>Allen Osgood, BS CS, MS CS ‘17<br/></li><li>Todd Schiller BS CS, MS CS ‘09<br/></li></ul></div></div></span>Beth Miller2018-04-27T05:00:00ZMore than 60 students and alumni, ranging from the Class of 1972 to the Class of 2021, gathered on the Danforth Campus to learn more about the past, present and future of the Langsdorf Scholars program. first look at McKelvey Hall<p>​It’s the final piece of the East End Transformation at Washington University in St. Louis, and new renderings of James M. McKelvey, Sr. Hall demonstrate how the building will incorporate seamlessly into the project.<br/></p><img alt="" src="/news/PublishingImages/View-McKelvey-courtyard-1sqd5es-1024x561.jpg?RenditionID=1" style="BORDER:0px solid;" /><p>​McKelvey Hall, named in honor of James M. McKelvey Sr., for 27 years the dean of the <a href="">School of Engineering & Applied Science</a>, will be located south of Preston M. Green Hall. While it will include faculty spaces and labs from each of the school’s five departments, McKelvey will also house the entire Department of Computer Science & Engineering, supporting Washington University’s data science efforts.</p><p>“Everyone is excited to get this first look at McKelvey Hall,” said <a href="/Profiles/Pages/Aaron-Bobick.aspx">Aaron Bobick, dean of the School of Engineering & Applied Science and the James M. McKelvey Professor.</a> “This magnificent building will help further the school’s vision of academic excellence and research collaboration, serving as a hub for our growing computer and data science programs. It’s terrific to see it begin to come to life in these new renderings.”</p><p>McKelvey Sr.’s vision helped transform the School of Engineering & Applied Science from a regional program to a nationally recognized research institution. During his more than quarter-century tenure as dean, he led the school to prominence in engineering research, education and innovation.</p><p>McKelvey Hall — made possible by a $15 million lead commitment gift from Washington University alumnus and McKelvey’s son Jim Jr. — will also include faculty offices, research laboratories and student learning spaces, supporting the university’s overall vision.<br/></p><p>“McKelvey Hall, along with the other east end projects, will help set the course for the next era of academic achievement and service to society, both at the School of Engineering & Applied Science and Washington University as a whole,” Bobick said. “It will be a fitting reminder of Dean McKelvey’s innovation and leadership, and how he always looked for new ways in which engineering can impact both our local community and the world.”</p><p>Construction is expected to be completed in 2020.<br/></p><p style="text-align: center;"><img src="/news/PublishingImages/WashU-McKelvey-Hall-from-Skinker-21dgg0m.jpg" alt="" style="margin: 5px;"/><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;">Rendering showing McKelvey Hall from Skinker Boulevard.</span><br/></p><p style="text-align: center;"><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;"><br/></span></p><p style="text-align: center;"><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;"></span><img src="/news/PublishingImages/WashU-East-End-Transformation-aerial-view-1dirtdo.jpg" alt="" style="margin: 5px;"/><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;">Aerial view showing the master plan for the East End Transformation.</span></p><p style="text-align: center;"><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;"><br/></span></p><p style="text-align: center;"><span style="caret-color: #4c4c4c; color: #4c4c4c; font-family: "source sans pro", "helvetica neue", helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 14px; text-align: center;"></span><img src="/news/PublishingImages/WashU-East-End-McKelvey-plan-rendering-25unpel.jpg" alt="" style="margin: 5px;"/><span style="color: #444444; font-family: "segoe ui", segoe, tahoma, helvetica, arial, sans-serif; font-size: 13px; background-color: rgba(255, 255, 255, 0.85098); text-align: center;">Overhead view of the transformation of the east end of Danforth campus with the new McKelvey Hall, at top right, near Skinker Boulevard.</span></p><p>​<br/></p> <span> <div class="cstm-section"><h3>Campus Next<br/></h3><div><ul><li> <b style="font-size: 1em;"><a href="">Webcams</a></b><br/></li><li> <b style="font-size: 1em;"><a href="">Jubel Hall </a></b><br/></li><li> <b style="font-size: 1em;"><a href="">McKelvey Hall</a></b></li></ul></div></div></span>A view of the interior courtyard of McKelvey Hall.campusnext.wustl.edu Hall, named in honor of James M. McKelvey Sr., for 27 years the dean of the School of Engineering & Applied Science, will be located south of Preston M. Green Hall. Construction is expected to be completed in 2020.


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