Check out this working demo and proof-of-concept for RAPID's ChemE Cube Competition for chemical engineering students.
Chemical engineers and biological engineers, along with other researchers and scientists, play crucial roles in addressing the many challenges of the food-energy-water nexus. Read about some of the promising directions research has taken in search of solutions.
This month, a special section on the cosmetics industry, plus safety incident prevention, a look at the race for a COVID-19 vaccine, and much more.
Meet this physicist and mathematician turned chemical engineer, and learn what drove him to pursue chemical engineering.
Consumers have grown used to having information at their fingertips, which has bred greater awareness about healthy eating and demand for transparency.
Being able to perceive and interpret feelings in yourself and others is an important skill that can set you up for success in your professional career and personal life.
James revisits his 2008 predictions and looks at the next 25 years, with an eye on how chemical and biological engineers will play a role in solving the world's greatest challenges.
As part of our celebration of AIChE's 110th year, Julie Champion, associate professor at Georgia Tech, shares her predictions for chemical engineering's next 25 years.
Water is one of the most important resources in the chemical process industries (CPI), presenting both opportunities as well as compliance obligations.
Researchers at Northeastern University have discovered a way to use carbon nanotubes to desalinate water.
Instead of targeting individual microbes, researchers went after the biofilm that protects them and found great success.
Engineers at the University of California, Riverside have developed a novel technique to recover nearly all water from brine waste.
Researchers at Iceland's largest geothermal power plant may have eliminated a major obstacle thwarting the battle against global warming.
Although not a traditional career route for chemical engineers, the water industry is a broad field that can offer both challenges and rewards.
Fracking "unconventionals" has rapidly accelerated US oil production, boosting output by more than 60 percent since 2010, but Mexico hasn’t "even scratched the surface on the u
Isabel Escobar, professor of chemical and materials engineering at the University of Kentucky, looks at solutions inspired by nature that can help the world face the growing clean-water shortage.
For months Los Angeles has been putting millions of floating, black plastic balls into one of its largest reservoirs to block sunlight from triggering a hazardous chemical reaction.
Traditional desalination burns a lot of energy, leaves a big carbon footprint, and discharges an annoying byproduct — an unusable brine cocktail.
Researchers have demonstrated an energy-efficient desalination technology that uses a porous membrane made of strong, slim graphene.