CAES offers a connected research environment in which researchers have seamless virtual and physical access to CAES facilities and laboratories in Idaho Falls and at the universities. This outcome relies on early initiatives streamlining key features such as access and training across facilities, for example and the development of a virtual CAES-connected campus. A connected research environment brings significant benefits to researchers, including a much broader array of leveraged capabilities that can be more readily accessed, scheduled and coordinated toward major proposals and highly sought technological advances.
The CAES research facility houses nine laboratories, each providing a state-of-the-art environment where researchers have seamless access virtual and physical.
The CAES research facility houses nine laboratories, each providing a state-of-the-art environment where researchers have seamless access virtual and physical.
Everything You Need to Know to Conduct Research at CAES
The following flow chart diagram provides a pathway for researchers wishing to use CAES facilities to conduct research.
Click on each item to read more
1. Home Institution Awareness
Before the Principal Investigator (PI) begins a detailed work planning process, CAES performs an initial screening to determine if it can support the project and provides feedback to the PI on the type of planning required. This screening assesses the projectu2019s alignment with CAES mission, the availability and capacity of CAES facilities, whether or not the projectu2019s hazards can be managed within the ISU-CAES operating envelope, and the level of rigor needed to plan and execute the proposed project work scope. To expedite screening and minimize impact on the project, the PI should contactu00a0Kristi Moser-McIntireu00a0at 208-533-8133 who will assign a CAES point-of-contact (POC).rnrnIf the PI has already established contact with the Laboratory Lead for the laboratory in which the project is planned, ask Kristi to determine if the lab lead is the appropriate POC. To request CAES Lab access, the PI downloads theu00a0Initial Screening of CAES Potential Project form, completes it with support from the POC, and submits it as an email attachment tou00a0Kristi Moser-McIntire.
2. Propose Research or Equipment Installation
Before the Principal Investigator (PI) begins a detailed work planning process, CAES performs an initial screening to determine if it can support the project and provides feedback to the PI on the type of planning required. This screening assesses the projectu2019s alignment with CAES mission, the availability and capacity of CAES facilities, whether or not the projectu2019s hazards can be managed within the ISU-CAES operating envelope, and the level of rigor needed to plan and execute the proposed project work scope. To expedite screening and minimize impact on the project, the PI should contactu00a0Kristi Moser-McIntireu00a0at 208-533-8133 who will assign a CAES point-of-contact (POC).
If the PI has already established contact with the Laboratory Lead for the laboratory in which the project is planned, ask Kristi to determine if the lab lead is the appropriate POC. To request CAES Lab access, the PI downloads theu00a0Initial Screening of CAES Potential Project form, completes it with support from the POC, and submits it as an email attachment tou00a0Kristi Moser-McIntire.
Projects with Radiological Materials
As part of the initial project screening, the Principal Investigator works with a CAES point-of-contact (POC)u00a0and the ISU Radiation Safety Officer (RSO)u00a0to characterize the project scope and requirements. Based on these discussions, the RSO makes a preliminary determination of whether the work can be performed in CAES.u00a0 If the RSO initially decides the work cannot be performed in CAES, the principal investigator, CAES leadership, and RSO may choose to explore alternatives ways for the work to be performed in CAES.u00a0u00a0 Alternatives could include changing the scope, types of materials, and quantities or requesting a change to ISUu2019s NRC License.u00a0 An affirmative decision by the RSO is factored into the decision made by the CAES leadership team that makes the final decision on all work performed in CAES.
The types of items discussed, specific to radiological work, are shown below:
- rn t
- Identify radionuclide(s), activities (quantity) and chemical/physical form (i.e., powder, liquid, solid, sealed, unsealed, etc.) Describe work and types of hazards (i.e., pressure, temperature, heating, grinding, cutting, etc.)
- Identify equipment (existing equipment they want to use and new equipment they want to bring into CAES that will be used in the project)
- Identify containment required foru00a0 rad worku00a0 to be performed in (i.e. hood, glovebox, open bench, etc.)
- Identify if air monitoring will be required based on rad work performed (i.e. air sampling, continuous air monitoring, etc.)
- Working with the CAES POC and RSO assess whether the work can be performed within the operating envelope for the ISU NRC licenseu2022 Identify if there is any intent to mix radionuclides with hazardous materials thus creating mixed hazardous waste.u00a0u00a0 Working with the CAES POC, obtain preliminary approval from the RSO for the work to be performed in CAES, under the ISU license.
During the proposed project stage a preliminary decision should be made regarding the projectu2019s responsible user which is a functional requirement for each project that uses radiological materials.
Propose Equipment Installation
If a person wants to install equipment in a Laboratory, whether or not it is tied to a specific project, they initiate the process using the guidelines below: Before applying to bring equipment into the CAES Research Facility:
- rn t
- If the equipment is tied to a project, complete the project initial screening process.
- Include the laboratory lead and your home organization associate directoru00a0in planning for equipment purchases and installation.u00a0 Clicku00a0hereu00a0to view CAES Points of Contact.
- Meet home organization requirements for equipment purchases and installation including budgeting, billing, sole sourcing, etc.
- rn t
- Fill out theu00a0Request to Install Equipment in CAES form. Email the completed form tou00a0Kristi Moser-McIntire. Kristi will forward your form to the CAES management team for approval.
- Prepare to recommend who you wish to perform the equipment installation or associated facility modifications. Keep in mind that contractors and service providers must be qualified to work in State of Idaho facilities and must arrange for and complete required State inspections. Depending on the complexity of the installations or modifications, you may be required to submit such supporting documentation as engineering drawings. As an agency of the State of Idaho, ISU is the final authority on contractors, service providers, and installations or modifications.
- Once the CAES management team has approved, obtain permission from ISU to proceed. Complete the CAES work order formu00a0for alterations and modifications.
- Upon completion of the work, provide u201cas builtu201d documentation to ISU. Emailu00a0this documentation to Kristi Moser-McIntire.
3. CAES Initial Approval
After the CAES project point-of-contact has confirmed the Initial Screening of CAES Potential Project form is complete, CAES will make every effort to process the form in a timely manner. This review is performed by the CAES leadership team, the cognizant laboratory lead, and the ISU-CAES Safety Officer with input provided, as needed, by subject matter experts.
4. Create a Project Plan
- rn t
- A list of the radionuclides to be used in the lab, activities (quantities), chemical/physical forms (sealed, unsealed, powder, liquid, solidu2026) and ALIu2019s
- Brief description of experimental objectives and methods, with justification for the specific radionuclides and quantities
- Description of facilities where radiation sources will be used and stored, including rooms, fume hoods, shielding and security arrangements; include diagram of proposed layout
- Description of the equipment to be used for rad work
- Description of the proposed operating or handling procedures used for the safe use and exposure control of radioactive material
- Description of radiation survey instruments that will be readily available for contamination and exposure control, and description of analytical instruments that will be used
- Description and estimated quantities of radioactive wastes to be generated. Identify if any radioactive wastes will also contain any hazardous materials, as defined by the EPA. See the ISU Hazardous Waste Policies and Procedure Manual.
- Proficiency/Training requirements for researchers and how they can be met
- Demonstrate to the satisfaction of the RSO and the RSC that he or she has had sufficient training and experience in the safe use of radiation sources and knowledge of radiation instrumentation necessary to monitor those sources.
rnNote: To accelerate the timeline for commencement of research, during the Initial Approval (Phase 1) and Create a Project Plan processes, the RSO has the discretion to grant interim approval for a project. The written interim approval describes the scope of radiological work and activities that may be performed prior to final approval of the project plan and formal approval of the project by the ISU Radiation Safety Committee.rnrnEach project that uses radiological materials must have a designated responsible user. A Responsible User (RU) is an individual authorized by the ISU Radiation Safety Committee (RSC) to acquire and use specific radiation sources, and to supervise such use by others. An individual is designated to serve as a responsible user only after they provide the RSC with a detailed plan for the proposed use of radiation sources including secure storage, safe handling, control of exposures and appropriate waste disposal methods. The RU must update such information by means of periodic revisions or renewals of the authorization request as required by the Committee. In addition, the RU is required to demonstrate to the satisfaction of the RSO and the RSC that he/she has had sufficient training and experience in the safe use of radiation sources, and must acknowledge and accept in writing responsibility for:rnrn(a) instruction in radiation protection practices for all personnel working with radiation sources and/or within facilities for which he or she is responsiblernrn(b) acquisition of equipment, supplies and services necessary for the safe use of radiation sourcesrnrn(c) security against misuse or theft of radiation sources as is consistent with established policy promulgated by the RSCrnrn(d) maintaining accurate inventory records for all radionuclides, including acquisitions, uses, transfers, records concerning disposals and records necessary for any decay estimation required. Only the TSO staff, with written approval from the RSO, may dispose of radioactive materials.rnrn(e) performing regular bioassays, exposure and/or contamination surveys and records as appropriate to the nature of the radiation use and as specified by the RSOrnrn(f) notification of the RSO of any accident, injury or abnormal incident related to radioactive materials or radiation producing machines.rnrn(g) arranging for authorization of another individual (alternate responsible user) to assume the preceding responsibilities, or to suspend or terminate all radiation uses, prior to any extended absencernrnResponsible User applicants should complete the appropriate forms and plan and submit them to the RSO. The CAES POC for a project will explain the RU application process, as needed.rnrnFor equipment operation, the level of documentation is determined by the type, complexity, hazards of operation, and nature of application. The Equipment Standard Operating Procedure template shall be used unless otherwise negotiated with your CAES point-of-contact.rnrnSubmit project planning documentation packages to your CAES POC.rnrnAdditional supporting information for INL researchers is available by clicking the following links:rnrnu2022 CAES Laboratory Research Frequently Asked Questionsrnu2022 Analysis of Form 420.15 u201cNon-DOE ISMS Infrastructure Worksheet,u201d requirements with respect to activities being performed at the Center for Advanced Energy Studies (CAES).rn
rnCAESu00a0trainingu00a0is implemented at four levels: facility, core laboratory, lab-specific, andu00a0 project-specific.u00a0 The current required training for the first three levels and unescorted laboratory access are implemented through the CAES Training and Access Management System (TAMS).rn
Home Institution Permissions
rnThe PI is to plan work in accordance with his or her home organization process, while at the same time meetingu00a0all CAES requirements.rnrn
5. Project Approval
6. Collocated Hazards and Off Normal Conditions
Evaluate Collocated Hazards and Off Normal Condition
rnCo-located hazards: Hazards associated with a project occurring in the same laboratory, but for a different project. Personnel need to be aware so these hazards do not pose a risk to them.rnrnNote:u00a0Because many of the hazards associated with a project only present a risk to project researchers, the co-located hazards list may not be an exhaustive list of all hazards associated with a project.rnrnOff Normal Condition: A condition that is not expected in the normal /steady state execution of a project. A condition that, if observed by a non-project personnel, requires the person to take a pre-specified set of actions.rn
Responsibilities for Project Co-located Hazards and Off Normal Conditions
- rn t
- PI for a project documents co-located hazards and off normal conditions in the Laboratory Manual.
- PI, Laboratory Lead, and CAES Safety Officer decide how co-located hazards and off normal conditions are communicated to personnel who have unescorted access to the Laboratory.rnNote:u00a0At a minimum, co-located hazards are communicated via a read and sign using the CAES Training/Access Control system.
- Individual Contributor ensures they are familiar with all collocated hazards and off normal conditions in a Laboratory.
rnAfter Project Plan approval, the PI generates a list of co-located hazards and off normal conditions and submits the list to the Laboratory Lead and CAES Safety Officer for approval and decision on how to communicate the information to Laboratory personnel with unescorted access rights. The list shall include:rn
- rn t
- Name and description of hazard or off normal condition. The description should include enough information for a person to readily distinguish between an off-normal and normal condition. E.g., an accumulation of water on the floor versus an accumulation of water on the floor in excess of one gallon.
- Actions for non-project Laboratory to take 1) to avoid risk associated with each hazard and 2) in response to an off normal condition.
rnThe approved list of co-located hazards and off normal conditions is communicated to Laboratory personnel as prescribed by the PI, Laboratory lead and CAES Safety Officer. Completion of actions required to communicate the information is documented in the CAES document management and training system.rnrn
7. Potential Scope Change
As research is performed, the PI is responsible for assessing if a change in scope warrants a change in the projectu2019s documentation including hazard identification and mitigation. Also, the PI should determine if lessons learned during project execution warrant a change in how the work is performed; and communicate them to others in CAES.
8. Conduct Routine Inspections
The PI and Laboratory Lead are responsible for conducting routine inspections (one inspection per Lab per month) to confirm the work environment and equipment continue to function as planned to support productive and safe work. Individual contributors are encouraged to lead or participate in these inspections which are conducted using theu00a0CAES Laboratory Safety Inspection Checklist. The inspections can be used as a teaching tool for students. The results of an inspection may be a rich source of lessons learned that should be communicated to others in CAES.
9. Safety Committee Oversight
Theu00a0CAES safety committee will meet regularly and provide a forum for crosscutting safety-related issues. The committeeu2019s responsibilities include making decisions on changes to CAES ES&H and operations processes, sharing and distributing lessons learned, and providing a forum for CAES tenants to communicate ideas and concerns.
10. Project Documentation
Au00a0Laboratory Manualu00a0u00a0is maintained in each Laboratory. Electronic documentation is maintained on the CAES portal and is accessible via the CAES community. Configuration management of project documentation is the responsibility of the project PI.
Home Institution Permissions
CAES Research Intake Form Inquiry
Commonly used CAES intake forms, policies, and procedures, and applications can requested using the following button link. Complete the form and a CAES Research Intake specialist will contact you with the appropriate forms and information for your research project.
Get Expert Research Proposal Help
The following links provide access to University and INL Sponsored Programs which provide proposal support for funding sources for research projects.
The table below provides access to CAES University and INL-related research and published papers.
|University of Idaho||2022||Das, Saikat, Ashrafuzzaman, M., Sheldon, F.T., Venugopal, Deepak, and Shiva, Sajjan, “Machine Learning Ensemble Based Intrusion Detection for DDoS Attacks,” Jr. of Information Security and Applications, in Prep.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Almalki, Sultan A., Abdel-Rahim, Ahmed, Sheldon, F.T., “Adaptive IDS for Cooperative Intelligent Transportation Systems Using Deep Belief Networks” Algorithms Jr. (SI: AI for Cybersecurity: Robust models for Authentication, Threat, and Anomaly Detection), Conditionally accepted 1 June 2022.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Das, Saikat, Venugopal, Deepak, and Shiva, Sajjan and Sheldon, F.T., “Trusting Classifiers with Interpretable Machine Learning Based Feature Selection Backpropagation,” IEEE Transactions on Network and Service Mgmt. (SI: Machine Learning and Artificial Intelligence), Submitted 5 Apr 2022.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Ananth A. Jillepalli, Daniel Conte de Leon, Jim Alves-Foss, Clinton L. Jeffery, Michael A. Haney, and Frederick T. Sheldon, “A Formal Model for HESTIA: an Automated, Adversary-aware Risk Assessment Process for Cyber Infrastructure,” IEEE Access, Submitted June. 6, 2022.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Albulayhi, Khalid, Al-Haija, Q.A., Alsuhibany, S.A., Jillepalli, A.A., Ashrafuzzaman, M., and Sheldon, F.T., “IoT Intrusion Detection Using Machine Learning with Hybrid Feature Selection Approach,” Applied Sciences Jr., MDPI, Basil Switzerland, Published 16 May 2022, https://doi.org/10.3390/app12105015.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Aleisa, M., Abuhussein, A., Alsubaei, F., and Sheldon, F.T., “Novel Security Models for IoT–Fog–Cloud Architectures in a Real-World Environment,” Sensors Jr. (SI: Secure IoT, Edge and Cloud Systems), MDPI, Basil Switzerland, Published 10 May 2022, https://doi.org/10.3390/app12104837.|
|University of Idaho||2022||Alqahtani, Abdullah, and Sheldon, F.T., “A Survey of Crypto-ransomware Attack Detection Methodologies: An evolving outlook,” Sensors Jr. (SI: Security and Trustworthiness in Industrial IoT) MDPI, Basil Switzerland, Published 25 Feb. 2022, https://doi.org/10.3390/s22051837|
|University of Idaho||2022||Almalki, Sultan A., Abdel-Rahim, Ahmed, Sheldon, F.T., “Disrupting the Cooperative Nature of Intelligent Transportation Systems,” Proceedings of IEEE AIIOT 2022 Seattle, 6-9 June 2022.|
|University of Idaho||2022||S. Stewart, I. Charit, M. John, A. Ralls, M. Misra and P.L. Menezes, “A Study of Microstructural Evolution and Indentation Characteristics in Laser Shock Peened AISI 304L Stainless Steel,” American Nuclear Society Transactions, in: Spent Fuel Storage and Transportation, the corresponding presentation made in ANS Annual Meeting, Anaheim, CA, June 12-16, 2022.|
|University of Idaho||2022||E. Getto, M. Johnson, M.R. Maughan, N. Nathan, J. McMahan, B. Baker. K. Knipling, S. Briggs, K. Hattar, M.J. Swenson. “Friction stir welding and self-ion irradiation effects on microstructure and mechanical properties changes within Oxide Dispersion Strengthened Steel MA956”, J. of Nucl. Mat. (2022) 153795.|
|University of Idaho||2022||L. Cai, F. Xu, F. G. Di Lemma, J. J. Giglio, M. T. Benson, D. J. Murray, C. A. Adkins, J. J. Kane, M. Xian, L. Capriotti, and T. Yao, “Understanding fission gas bubble distribution, lanthanide transportation, and thermal conductivity degradation in neutron-irradiated α-U using machine learning,” Materials Characterization, vol. 184, pp. 111657, 2022. (IF: 4.3)|
|University of Idaho||2022||F. Gao, Y. Ma, B. Zhang, M. Xian, , “SepNet: A neural network for directionally correlated data,” Neural Networks, 2022. (Accepted, IF: 8.1)|
|University of Idaho||2022||Y. Zhang, M. Xian, H.D. Cheng, B. Shareef, J. Ding, F. Xu, K. Huang, B. Zhang*, C. Ning, and Y. Wang, “BUSIS: A Benchmark for Breast Ultrasound Image Segmentation,” Healthcare, vol. 10, no. 4, pp. 729, 2022-04-14, 2022. (IF: 2.6)|
|University of Idaho||2022||S. Sun, M. Xian, A Vakanski, H. Ghanem, “MIRST-DM: Multi-Instance RST with Drop-Max Layer for Robust Classification of Breast Cancer”, in 25th International Conference on Medical Image Computing and Computer Assisted Intervention (MICCAI), 2022. (Accepted, top 13% among 1,825 papers)|
|University of Idaho||2022||S. Butte, *H. Wang, M. Xian, and A. Vakanski, “Sharp-GAN: Sharpness Loss Regularized GAN for Histopathology Image Synthesis,” in 2022 IEEE 19th International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging (ISBI), 2022, pp. 1-5.|
|University of Idaho||2022||H. Wang, M. Xian, and A. Vakanski, “TA-Net: Topology-Aware Network for Gland Segmentation,” in IEEE/CVF Winter Conference on Applications of Computer Vision (WACV), 2022, pp. 1556-1564.|
|University of Idaho||2022||J. Shi, A. Vakanski, M. Xian, J. Ding, and C. Ning, “EMT-NET: Efficient Multitask Network for Computer-Aided Diagnosis of Breast Cancer,” in 2022 IEEE 19th International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging (ISBI), 2022, pp. 1-5.|
|Boise State University||Araújo, K. (forthcoming). The Evolving Field of Energy Transitions, in: Araújo, K. (Ed.). Routledge Handbook of Energy Transitions. Routledge: London, UK and New York, NY.|
|Boise State University||Araújo, K. (forthcoming). A Roadmap for Concepts and Theory of Energy Transitions, in: Araújo, K. (Ed.). Routledge Handbook of Energy Transitions. Routledge: London, UK and New York, NY.|
|Boise State University||Araújo, K., Foxon, T., Markard, J., Raven, R. and Schaffer, R. (forthcoming). Reconceptualizing the Next Frontier, in: Araújo, K. (Ed.). Routledge Handbook of Energy Transitions. Routledge: London, UK and New York, NY.|
|Boise State University||Araújo, K. (Ed.). Routledge Handbook of Energy Transitions. Routledge: London, UK and New York, NY.|
|Boise State University||Brand, B. Advances in our understanding of pyroclastic current behavior from the 1980 eruption sequence of Mount St. Helens volcano (Washington), USA, Bulletin of Volcanology|
|Boise State University||2022||E. L. Sikorski, R. S. Skifton, L. Li, Invited Paper on “Combined Experimental and Computational Study of Molybdenum and Niobium for Nuclear Sensor Application,” TMS JOM, 74, 414-428, 2022.|
|Boise State University||2022||Biaggne, L. Spear, G. Barcenas, M. Ketteridge, Y-C Kim, J. Melinger, W. Knowlton, B. Yurke, L. Li, "Data-Driven and Multiscale Modeling of DNA-Templated Dye Aggregates", Molecules, 27, 3456, 2022.|
|Boise State University||2022||K. Cervantes-Salguero, A. Biaggne, J. M. Youngsman, B. Ward, Y. C. Kim, L. Li, J. A. Hall, W. B. Knowlton, E. Graugnard, W Kuang, “Strategies for Controlling the Spatial Orientation of Single Molecules Tethered on DNA origami Templates Physisorbed on Glass Substrates: Intercalation and Stretching,” International Journal of Molecular Sciences, 23, 7690, 2022.|
|Boise State University||2022||J. Soares, S. Letourneau, M. Lawson, A. U. Mane, S. M. Hues, L. Li, J. W. Elam, and E. Graugnard, “Nucleation and growth of molybdenum disulfide grown by thermal atomic layer deposition on metal oxides,” Journal of Vacuum Science and Technology A, submitted, 2022.|
|Boise State University||Nicholas Kempf, Mortaza Saeidi-Javash, Haowei Xu, Sheng Cheng, Megha Dubey, Yaqiao Wu, Joshua Daw, Ju Li, Yanliang Zhang, “Thermoelectric power generation in the core of a nuclear reactor”, Energy Conversion and Management, accepted/in press.|
|Boise State University||Priyam V. Patki, Yaqiao Wu, B.C. Hornbuckle, K.A. Darling, Janelle P. Wharry, “Deformation-assisted rejuvenation of irradiation-induced phase instabilities in Cu-Ta heterophase nanocomposite”, submitted to JOM.|
|Boise State University||Soares, Jake; Letourneau, Steven; Lawson, Matthew; Mane, Anil; Lu, Yu; Wu, Yaqiao; Hues, Steven; Li, Lan; Elam, Jeffrey; Graugnard, Elton, “Nucleation and growth of molybdenum disulfide grown by thermal atomic layer deposition on metal oxides”, submitted to JVST A.|
|Boise State University||2022||P.Barnes, Y. Zuo, K. Dixon, † D. Hou, S. Lee, Z. Ma, J. G. Connell, H. Zhou, C. Deng, K. A. Smith, E. Gabriel, O. O. Maryon, † P. H. Davis, H. Zhu, Y. Du, J. Qi, Z. Zhu, C. Chen, Z. Zhu, Y. Zhou, A. E. Weltner, † D. Schwartz, P. J. Simmonds, S. P. Ong,* and H. Xiong* “Electrochemically-Induced Amorphous to Rock Salt Phase Transformation in Niobium Oxide Electrodes for Li-Ion Batteries”, Nature Materials, 2022, 21, 795–803, 10.1038/s41563-022-01242-0.|
|Boise State University||2022||E. Gabriel, D. Hou, E. Lee & H Xiong* “Multiphase Layered Transition Metal Oxide Positive Electrodes for Sodium Ion Batteries”, Energy Science & Engineering, 10, (2022), 1672- 1705.|
|Boise State University||2022||D. Hou, E. Gabriel, K. Graff, T. Li, Y. Ren, Z. Wang,║ Y. Liu & H. Xiong* “Thermal Dynamics of P2-Na0.67Ni0.33Mn0.67O2 Cathode Materials for Sodium Ion Batteries Studied by In Situ Analysis”, Journal of Materials Research, 37, (2022), 1156–1163.|
|Boise State University||2022||C. Yang, T. Olsen, L. M. Lau, K. A. Smith, K. Hattar, A. Sen, Y. Wu, D. Hou, B. Narayanan, M. Long, J. Wharry* & H Xiong* “In Situ Ion Irradiation of Amorphous TiO2 Nanotubes”, Journal of Materials Research, 37, (2022), 1144–1155.|
|Boise State University||2022||N. McKibben, B. Ryel, J. Daw, D. Estrada, D. Deng, “Aerosol-jet Printed Surface Acoustic Wave Thermometer,” Additive Manufacturing, in review, 2022.|
|Boise State University||2022||S.V. Pedersen, F. Muramutsa, J.D. Wood, C. Husko, J. Eixenberger, D. Estrada, B. Jaques, “Mechanochemistry of Phosphorus- Arsenic Alloys for Visible and Infrared Photonics,” Advanced Photonic Research, in review, 2022.|
|Boise State University||2021||T. L. Phero, K. A. Novich, B. C. Johnson, M. McMurtrey, D. Estrada, B. J. Jaques, “Additively manufactured strain sensors for in-pile applications”, in review, Sensors and Actuators A: Physical 2021.|
|Boise State University||2022||N-e-Mansoor, L.A. Diaz Aldana, C.E. Shuck, Y. Gogotsi, T.E. Lister, D. Estrada, “Removal and Recovery of Ammonia from Simulated Wastewater by using Ti3C2Tx MXenes in Flow Electrode Capacitive Deionization”, accepted, npj Clean Water (2022).|
|2014||Bateman, A., B. J. Jaques, and D. P. Butt, Effects of Sintering Aides on Hydrothermal Corrosion Behavior of Si3N4 Ball Bearings Presented at the 11th Annual Boise State University Undergraduate Research Conference - April 21, 2014|
|2014||Allahar, K. N., J. Burns, B. Jaques, Y. Q. Wu, I. Charit, J. Cole, and D. P. Butt, Ferritic Oxide Dispersion Strengthen Alloys by Spark Plasma Sintering, J. Nucl. Mater - Accepted 2014|
|2014||Allahar, K. N., J. Burns, Y. Q. Wu, B. J. Jaques, D. P. Butt, I. Charit, and J. Cole, Initial Kinetics of Oxide Dispersion Strengthened Alloys Consolidated by Spark Plasma Sintering143rd Annual TMS 2014 Conference - February 16—20, 2014|
|2015||S. Pasebani, I. Charit, J. Burns, S. Alsagabi, D. P. Butt, J. I. Cole, L. Price, and L. Shao, Microstructural Stability of a Self-Ion Irradiated Lanthana-Bearing Nanostructured Ferritic Steel, J. Nucl. Mater., 465, 191-204 - 2015|
|2022||Khadka, R., Koudelka, J., Kenney, K., Egan, E. Casanova, K., Hillman, B., Reed, T., Newman, G., & Issac, B. (2022, March). Mobile Hot Cell Digital Twin: End-of-life Management of Disused High Activity Radioactive Sources — 22057. In Waste Management Symposia (WMS). (accepted)|