Global climate change, alternative energy options, and the viability of nuclear energy - these are all issues that affect us on all levels.
Each issue of CEP is packed with practical information you can apply to current or future projects. Gain insight on technical issues like safety, environmental management, fluids and solids handling, reactions and separations, information technology, and more. AIChE members have complete access to all issues online.
More and more chemical engineers are becoming leaders and innovators in the biotechnology/pharmaceutical sector of the chemical engineering industries.
Any discussion of energy and the environment is not complete without an engineer's perspective of the present and future scenario for fuel cells.
In November, I asked our readers "Where Are We Headed?" This was not exactly an easy question to answer. And unlike a mathematical equation, there is no one correct answer...
We have a professional responsibility to do what we can as chemical engineers to counter the success of terrorism.
Chemical engineers are probably some of the most versatile people you will find throughout many different industries, such as petrochemicals, fine chemicals, pharmaceuticals, biotechnology, information technology, semiconductors, food and beverage
Creating some semblance of normalcy is, for many, one way of coping with the tragic events of September 11, 2001.
Many of the improvements in productivity and efficiency can be attributed to the information technology (IT) revolution. It has, and will continue to, make sweeping changes to the way the chemical process industries operate.
For many of us, when we flip a switch, we automatically expect a surge of energy to power up a process - whether it's something as simple as turning on the lights or as complicated as running critical equipment in a process plant...
Acheiving cleaner and more sustainable processes, while saving money on raw materials and capital assets, may seem too good to be true at first glance.