College of Engineering Faculty and Staff Directory
Fuel cells, ultra-capacitors, batteries, photoelectrochemistry, photocatalysis, adsorption in aqueous systems, catalysis, gas and liquid ceramic membrane separation processes, colloid chemistry, colloidal thin-film ceramics, microporous ceramic materials, ceramic membranes
firstname.lastname@example.org, (608) 262-2674
Our research focuses on connecting macro-scale environmental problems with the causative micro- and molecular-scale mechanisms. A large portion of this research has been devoted to determining reactions controlling the fate of the metal(loid) ions chromium, technetium, uranium, and arsenic, and of nutrients/contaminants, such as carbon, nitrate and ...
email@example.com, (608) 262-0768
Environmental engineering, aquatic chemistry in treatment and distribution of drinking water, removal and inactivation of waterborne pathogens and other microbes during drinking water treatment and distribution, mathematical modeling
firstname.lastname@example.org, (608) 695-3380
James P. Hurley
Associate Professor and Director, Aquatic Sciences Center
Chemical limnology, mercury in the environment, natural organic matter, nutrient cycling in lakes and rivers, Great Lakes research, bioaccumulation of toxic contaminants, chemical interactions at the sediment-water interfac
email@example.com, (608) 262-0905
>>>>>>Research in the McMahon Lab <<<<<<Note that the best way to learn about our research is to read our most recent publications (click on "Extended Webpage" above).>>>>>>Enhanced Biological Phosphorus Removal <<<<<...
firstname.lastname@example.org, (608) 890-2836
Wisconsin Distinguished Professor
Environmental engineering, bioenergy, biotechnology, microbial ecology, biological nutrient removal, bioinformatics, biodegradation pathways.
email@example.com, (608) 263-7783
Dr. Remucal’s Aquatic Chemistry research group focuses on the formation and fate of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in water. We are particularly interested in ROS generated by photochemical reactions and metal redox cycling. By studying these fundamental reaction mechanisms, our group aims to develop models and ...
firstname.lastname@example.org, (608) 262-1820
James Jay Schauer
I am interested in developing measurement and chemical characterization tools to quantitatively understand the origin and impacts of air pollution. These tools are desgined to address the impacts of air pollution on human health, climate change and sensitive ecosystems, and to support the development of control strategies to mitigate the adverse eff...
email@example.com, (608) 262-4495
Structure-activity relationships and environmental fate, air-water transfer of chemicals, industrial waste treatment technology, sediment remediation technology, behavior and fate of chemicals in the environment, fresh and marine water chemistry
firstname.lastname@example.org, (608) 262-0905
David E. Armstrong
Aquatic chemistry, biogeochemistry, chemical limnology, Cycling of nutrient elements in lakes and watersheds, Trace metal chemistry, speciation, and bioavailability, Behavior and fate of organic chemicals in the environment
email@example.com, (608) 262-0768
Research interests include concentrations and behavior of the chemical elements in the various phases and components of the so il-water-plant system and reaction pathways of the elements in this important bio-geochemical system, bio-availability and upt ake of elements by plants and to the behavior of elements added to soils from recycled wastes and...
Charles G Hill
John T. and Magdalen L. Sobota Professor Emeritus