Recent USC Viterbi Ph.D. Named Among “World’s Top 35 Innovators Under 35.”
Niki Bayat is the first USC doctoral student to have earned distinction as one of MIT Technology Review’s prestigious “TR 35.”
Could this material enable autonomous vehicles to come to market sooner and make them safer?
New material has optical properties that could enable better infrared detection for autonomous vehicles and assist firefighters
Mork students win big at 2018 SPE-WRM Student Paper Contest
USC takes home first place in both BS and PhD divisions.
A new partnership brings the latest technologies to enable convergence
USC’s Michelson Center is partnering with Agilent Technologies to establish the Agilent Center of Excellence
Engineers Develop New Portable Malaria Screening Instrument
Diagnostic Method Exploits Magnetic Properties of Parasite Byproduct to Detect All Strains in Low-Resource Environments
Mork Family Department @ USC
At the Mork Family Department of Chemical Engineering & Materials Science (MFD), our graduates are provided with a well-rounded engineering education to meet the needs of industry, academia and government labs; to conduct pioneering research; and to play an integrating and leadership role to the multi-disciplinary community of science and engineering.
The MFD fosters and cultivates synergies among the three degree programs, Chemical Engineering, Materials Science and Petroleum Engineering, to further research and development in energy production and delivery, nanotechnology, biochemical processes and medical devices.
What do our engineers do?
Viterbi School News
NPR: Changing the World One Invention at a Time
A project by the Armani Lab to create a malaria diagnostic with a cheap magnet was featured
Composites World: Developing Next Generation Composites Talent
Composites World profiled the work of the M.C. Gill Composites Center, highlighting the research of PhD students Mark Anders and Sarah Schechter.
Building A Better “CAR”
A trio of USC Viterbi researchers have unlocked secrets about an engineered protein receptor, known as CAR, that makes cancer-fighting T cells more effective.