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The William States Lee College of Engineering is a community of students, faculty and industry partners. We study, design, research and build together. From the bachelor’s to the doctoral level, college of engineering students participate in experiential, hands-on projects; learning to visualize, design, create, build and apply. The Lee College of Engineering - stake your claim.

Latest News

SAS Makes Software Grant to Lee College of Engineering
04/09/2014
Analytics leader SAS has made a grant of software that includes energy forecasting technologies to the Lee College of Engineering and its allied Energy Production and Infrastructure Center (EPIC). The SAS grant will be devoted to the energy analytics research being led by Dr. Tao Hong, an assistant professor of Systems Engineering and an EPIC associate. The software will be an important tool in support of education, and research and development in advanced analytics applications for utilities, and for the oil and gas industries.
New Research Grants
04/09/2014
Congratulations to the Lee College of Engineering professors who received new research and additional funding awards for January, February and March. A lift of the new awards follows.
Materials Characterization Lab Offers Advanced Analytical Resources
04/02/2014
Providing faculty and student researchers with advanced materials analyses resources, UNC Charlotte’s Materials Characterization Lab (MCL) offers sampling services, training, shared instrument usage and expertise at a convenient location and affordable cost. A staffed analytical research facility, the MCL offers a range of thermal analysis and materials characterization instrumentation and services. The lab is in Cameron Hall on the UNC Charlotte campus, and is open to on- and off-campus researchers.
Dr. Na Lu Wins NSF CAREER Award
04/01/2014
Dr. Na (Luna) Lu, an assistant professor in the Engineering Technology and Construction Management Department, has won a $400,000 National Science Foundation CAREER award to further her research of developing cost-effective thermoelectric materials for high-temperature power generation through waste-heat harvesting.
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