- Electronic Materials
- Inorganic-Organic Hybrid Materials
- Self-Assembly of Materials
- Thin Film Materials
- Materials Characterization
- Polymers and Composites
- Biological and Biomedical Materials
- Photonic Materials
LaShanda Korley joined UD in 2018 as Distinguished Associate Professor of materials science and engineering and chemical and biomolecular engineering. She is the director of a five-year, $5.5 million NSF-funded project to explore bio-inspired materials and systems, such as nanocomposites inspired by spider silk and soft robotics inspired by the way worms wriggle. Korley also brings expertise in fiber and film manufacturing.
New MSE Major
With a materials science and engineering degree from the University of Delaware, you will be poised for success in industries that impact societal needs in energy, the environment, and biomedicine as well as other consumer needs such as semiconductor and electronics manufacturing.
Faculty Position in Polymer and Soft Matter Chemistry
We invite applications for a tenure-track, Assistant Professor position in the area of polymer and soft matter chemistry. Areas of research interest include, but are not limited to, controlled synthetic strategies, supramolecular systems, stimuli-responsive polymers, templating synthesis, bio-inspired pathways, and hybrid materials
David C. Martin is now the College of Engineering’s Associate Dean for Research and Entrepreneurship David C. Martin, Karl and Renate Böer Professor of Materials Science and Engineering, is now the Associate Dean for Research and Entrepreneurship in the University of...read more
The University of Delaware’s newest high performance computing (HPC) community cluster, named Caviness, puts vast computational power at researchers’ disposal.read more
At UD, materials science and engineering has a storied past and bright future The Materials Science and Engineering Department at the University of Delaware celebrated its 20th anniversary in 2018 by announcing a keystone of its future: a new undergraduate major in...read more
As part of a National Science Foundation initiative to advance the quantum technology revolution, University of Delaware researchers will explore a new approach to making quantum devices, 10,000 times smaller than the width of a human hair, in UD’s Nanofabrication Facility, shown behind them. Project leader Matthew Doty (center) is flanked by team members Stephanie Law and Joshua Zide.
A Big Moment For Tiny Tech
Nanofabrication Lab is the future of science