James Lynch

James Lynch, University of Michigan


Anna Stefanopoulou, the William Clay Ford Professor of Technology, and Andrew Weng, a PhD student in mechanical engineering, identify an early-life diagnostic signal that predicts the impact of the formation protocols on battery life without needing cycle life testing.
Supply Chain November 9, 2021

Predicting how changes in production and materials impact EV battery life

As battery makers race to keep up with demand, a quick and inexpensive step can save money and time in development.

By James Lynch
Process Manufacturing March 19, 2021

Wastewater treatment reactor improves energy costs, reduces pollution

Systems featuring a 'membrane-aerated biofilm reactor' can also remove more nitrogen from treatment plant discharges have been developed by University of Michigan researchers.

By James Lynch
Oil and Gas August 17, 2020

Harnessing sound to better monitor aging pipeline infrastructure

Phononics can help monitor aging pipeline infrastructure to give information infrastructure operators better data to work with.

By James Lynch
Safety & PPE July 29, 2020

Engineering researchers work on making N95 masks better

University of Michigan engineers and physicians have created a testing system to evaluate the effectiveness of N95 and surgical masks to find ways to make them better.

By James Lynch
Oil and Gas April 29, 2020

Offshore oil and gas platforms emitting more methane than thought

University of Michigan researchers found offshore energy platforms in the Gulf of Mexico are emitting more methane than previously thought.

By James Lynch
Safety & PPE April 7, 2020

Engineers working to disinfect N95 masks for medical personnel

University of Michigan engineers are developing efficient, effective and scalable ways to disinfect N95 masks, which are typically discarded after one use.

By James Lynch
Energy, Power November 18, 2019

Synthetic compounds could help produce more energy from biogas

Researchers at the University of Michigan have found that synthetic compounds, called siloxanes, could be harnessed to produce more energy for industries such as wastewater treatment plants and other energy-dependent industries.

By James Lynch
All Articles