Purdue University researchers have devised a method of 3D printing that can produce energetic materials with fine geometric features faster and with less expense than traditional methods, while also being safer and more environmentally friendly.
Think about this in the battle against world hunger: An estimated one-third of food produced in 2017 was lost postharvest. Gone, due to mold, insects and such due to improper drying, according to the National Institutes of Health.
Today’s trend of electronics-in-everything requires engineers who can build and code. To meet this growing demand, Purdue University’s School of Electrical and Computer Engineering is launching a new Professional Master’s Program with a concentration in innovative technologies.