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  • Author:
    Rene Celis Cordova
    Advisory Committee:
    Gregory L. Snider, Alexei O. Orlov
    Degree Area:
    Electrical Engineering
    Degree:
    Master of Science in Electrical Engineering
    Defense Date:
    2019-11-01
  • Author:
    Nabarun Dev
    Advisory Committee:
    Colin P. Jessop
    Degree Area:
    Physics
    Degree:
    Doctor of Philosophy
    Defense Date:
    2019-10-28
  • Author:
    Alexander J. Arndt
    Advisory Committee:
    Thomas J. Juliano, Thomas C. Corke, Eric H. Matlis, Flint O. Thomas
    Degree Area:
    Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering
    Degree:
    Doctor of Philosophy
    Defense Date:
    2019-11-11
  • Author:
    Joshua H. Lim
    Advisory Committee:
    Khaled Anatolios, Therese Cory, Ann Astell, Joseph P. Wawrykow
    Degree Area:
    Theology
    Degree:
    Doctor of Philosophy
    Defense Date:
    2019-11-12
  • Author:
    Dewen Yushu
    Advisory Committee:
    Karel Matouš
    Degree Area:
    Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering
    Degree:
    Doctor of Philosophy
    Defense Date:
    2019-11-07
  • Author:
    Laura C. Merrill
    Advisory Committee:
    Jennifer L. Schaefer, Paul Bohn, Paul J. McGinn, Hsueh-Chia Chang
    Degree Area:
    Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering
    Degree:
    Doctor of Philosophy
    Defense Date:
    2019-11-06
  • Author:
    Nancy Aguillón Díaz
    Advisory Committee:
    Jennifer Jones, Terry McDonnell, Kraig Beyerlein
    Degree Area:
    Sociology
    Degree:
    Master of Arts
    Defense Date:
    2019-08-22
  • Author(s):
    Nydia Morales Soto, Anne E. Mattingly, Shaun W. Lee, Joshua D. Shrout
    Abstract:

    Many organisms coordinate to move and colonize over surfaces. Bacteria such as Pseudomonas aeruginosa exhibit such surface motility as a precursor step to forming biofilms. Here we show a group surface motility where small groups of P. aeruginosa use their type IV pili (TFP) appendages over long-distances. Small cell clusters employ their TFP to move multiple cell lengths in fractions of a second and form new multicellular groups. Given the length scale and speed of displacement, cells appear…

    Date Published:
    2019-01
  • Author(s):
    Alyssa G. Oberman, Glen L. Niebur
    Abstract:

    Bone marrow is a cellular tissue that forms within the pore space and hollow diaphysis of bones. As a tissue, its primary function is to support the hematopoietic progenitor cells that maintain the populations of both erythroid and myeloid lineage cells in the bone marrow, making it an essential element of normal mammalian physiology. However, bone’s primary function is load bearing, and deformations induced by external forces are transmitted to the encapsulated marrow. Understanding the effe…

    Date Published:
    2019-09
  • Author(s):
    Alyssa G. Oberman, Glen L. Niebur
    Abstract:

    Bone marrow is a cellular tissue that forms within the pore space and hollow diaphysis of bones. As a tissue, its primary function is to support the hematopoietic progenitor cells that maintain the populations of both erythroid and myeloid lineage cells in the bone marrow, making it an essential element of normal mammalian physiology. However, bone’s primary function is load bearing, and deformations induced by external forces are transmitted to the encapsulated marrow. Understanding the effe…

    Date Published:
    2019-09
  • Author(s):
    Nydia Morales Soto, Anne E. Mattingly, Shaun W. Lee, Joshua D. Shrout
    Abstract:

    Many organisms coordinate to move and colonize over surfaces. Bacteria such as Pseudomonas aeruginosa exhibit such surface motility as a precursor step to forming biofilms. Here we show a group surface motility where small groups of P. aeruginosa use their type IV pili (TFP) appendages over long-distances. Small cell clusters employ their TFP to move multiple cell lengths in fractions of a second and form new multicellular groups. Given the length scale and speed of displacement, cells appear…

    Date Published:
    2019-01
  • Author(s):
    Melissa Harden, Jeffrey J. Harden
    Abstract:

    What information can I trust? What sources should I include in my paper? Where can I find a quote that fits my argument? Undergraduates ask instructors, classmates, and/or librarians these questions. Meanwhile, instructors bemoan the gap between their expectations for student writing and the finished products. Navigating a large volume of scholarship and critically evaluating potential sources is straightforward for faculty who have long passed key information literacy thresholds. However, st…

    Date Published:
    2019