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US$25 million grant to develop cold spray repair

In WPI research news, Materials Today is the latest to report on the university receiving a $25 million award from the Army Research Lab to be used by Danielle Cote, assistant professor of materials science and engineering, and Kyle Tsaknopoulos, a postdoctoral fellow at WPI. They’ll use the funding to advance a cold spray 3D printing technique that could be used to repair military vehicles and equipment.

WPI team gets $25M Army grant to improve 3-D printing for repairing metal parts

The Telegram & Gazette featured WPI research by Danielle Cote, assistant professor of materials science and engineering, in this article. Cote and Kyle Tsaknopoulos, a postdoctoral fellow at WPI, will use the funding to advance a cold spray 3D printing technique that could be used to repair military vehicles and equipment.  The grant will also allow their research to bring in other departments at WPI, like robotics and data science.

WPI Researchers Discuss Work with Army Research Lab

Danielle Cote, assistant professor of materials science and engineering, and Kyle Tsaknopoulos, a postdoctoral fellow at WPI, discuss their $25 million award to advance a cold spray 3D printing technique that could be used to repair military vehicles and equipment. Cote noted that they alter the chemical composition of spray powders, where “a small adjustment in composition can make a big difference.”

WPI Receives a $25M Award to Study 3D Printing Techniques

Boston 25 reported news about WPI receiving a $25 million award from the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command Army Research Laboratory. Danielle Cote, assistant professor of materials science and engineering and director of WPI’s Center for Materials Processing Data, is the principal investigator for the project.

Researchers Develop Method for Extracting Valuable Material from Red Mud

Aluminum Insider is the latest publication to report on research being done at WPI’s Center for Resource Recovery and Recycling (CR3) to reclaim valuable metals from toxic red mud.