Recent Faculty Publications

  • Associate Professor Mandeep Singh Bakshi (Chemistry) published an article titled “Extraction of Bionanomaterials from the Aqueous Bulk by Using Surface Active and Water-Soluble Magnetic Nanoparticles,” in the high impact journal of American Chemical Society “Langmuir.” The work describes the potential applications of magnetic nanomaterials for extracting bionanomaterials from biological systems.UW-Green Bay Prof.
  • Professor John Luczaj (Geoscience) is coauthor of a collaborative publication in the Geological Society of America Bulletin. The article documents the ages and conditions of the mineral calcite that formed when water percolated into a fault zone near the Dead Sea region of Israel between 20 million and 13 million years ago. Luczaj’s contribution was fluid-inclusion microthermometry of the calcite crystals.
  • Associate Professor Maruf Hossain (Electrical Engineering) has co-authored a paper in the IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics, considered one of the best journals in electronics in the entire world. His paper is entitled, “Recursive DFT-Based Method for Fast and Accurate Estimation of Three-Phase Grid Frequency.” The paper went through several vigorous review processes before the publication. He has also co-authored a paper entitled, Enhanced Grid Synchronization Technique Based on Frequency Detector for Three-Phase Systems, published in the reputed Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Transactions on Industrial Informatics. This is an international collaborative work led by Hossain. The authors are grateful to Dean John Katers (College of Science, Engineering, and Technology) for his continuous support in setting up the experimental lab, which was used to conduct this paper’s experiments. See the article. 
  • Associate Professor Mohammad Upal Mahfuz (Resch School of Engineering ), along with a group of international colleagues, has recently contributed to the Editorial section entitled “Editorial: Biologically Inspired Computing and Networking,” of the reputed journal Mobile Networks and Applications, vol. 26, p. 1344–1346, May, 2021, DOI. The article and its PDF version can be accessed here.
  • A publication on the environmental assessment of United States dairy farms coauthored by Assistant Professor Mike Holly (NAS) was published in the Journal of Cleaner Production this week. The article was an effort of the USDA’s Dairy Agro-ecosystems Working Group and was facilitated by characterization of United States dairy farming by Prof. Holly. The assessment includes environmental footprints from the dairy industry and their contribution to national inventories. The authors highlight significant nitrogen emissions from dairy farming and recommend future economical strategies for reduction.
  • Associate Professor Mandeep Singh Bakshi  (Chemistry, NAS) has a recent article published in the high-impact journal of American Chemical Society “Langmuir.” The work describes the potential applications of magnetic nanomaterials for extracting pollutants from contaminated water. He also published another article titled, Solubilization of surfactant stabilized gold nanoparticles in oil – in – water and water – in – oil microemulsions in the high-impact “Journal Molecular Liquids.” This publication demonstrates the solubilization ability of microemulsions for metallic nano-pollutants.
  • Professor Patrick Forsythe (NAS) published a paper on juvenile northern pike ecology in Green Bay. A co-author on the paper includes former undergraduate Amy Cottrell (Biology), now a Ph.D. student at Clemson University. Abstract: Production and outmigration of young‐of‐year (YOY) northern pike from natal sites in Lower Green Bay, WI, USA, were documented over three consecutive years (2013–2015). We tested the hypothesis that spawning success and outmigration characteristics of YOY northern pike would vary among natural and anthropogenically modified habitats. Sixteen focal study locations were surveyed, including a restored natural wetland, agricultural drainage ditches, a flooded forested wetland and several unimpounded tributaries. We collected 1469 YOY northern pike with most individuals (N = 1163) originating from a flooded forested wetland on the east shore. Most sites produced YOY in all years (range N = 2–1145 individuals among study years). Outmigration ranged between 1 and 40 days during 2013–2015. Greater production and extended outmigration times occurred at most sites in 2014 (range 17–40 days) when the region experienced a late spring with heavy precipitation. In contrast, the lowest production and shortest outmigration period occurred at most sites in 2015 (range 14–23 days) when environmental conditions reflected regional averages. Outmigration began nearly 3 weeks earlier in 2015 (5/8) than in other study years (8 June 2013 and 25 May 2014). Total length (TL) of outmigrating northern pike ranged between 17 and 138 mm. Total length of YOY was significantly different among sites in 2013 and 2014, with the smallest fish (17 mm TL) outmigrating from agricultural ditches in both years. There were no significant variations in size among sites in 2015 (range 21–95 mm TL). Our results indicate significant variation in YOY northern pike outmigration characteristics within Lower Green Bay that may reflect the interplay between adult spawning site selection and annual weather patterns. Our findings highlight the importance of quantifying overlooked habitats in regions of mixed development. He also co-authored this research paper with eight recent graduates of the Environmental Science and Policy Graduate Program!! Abstract: Small tributaries of the Great Lakes serve as important habitat during critical life stages of many fish species, though temporal and spatial dynamics of the assemblage that uses these systems are seldom investigated. This study quantifies larval and adult fish assemblages captured by fyke net and light traps among small tributary mouths of Green Bay, Lake Michigan. Ten tributaries harbored a total of 45 species representing 17 families, with the most abundant including spottail shiner (Notropis hudsonius (Clinton, 1824)) in adult assemblages and white sucker (Catostomus commersonii (Lacepède, 1803)) in larval assemblages. Larval fish assemblage structures differed over five biweekly sampling events in May and June. Adult fish assemblage structures varied among tributaries but not among spring, summer, and fall samples. Larval and adult species assemblages at these river mouths are likely influenced by hydrology, habitat structure, and species-specific ecology. Water movement may transport larvae into river mouths, as larval assemblages were dominated by species that spawn in coastal habitats. Adult species richness varied with longitude, with the greatest diversity in tributaries on the west shore. This investigation of fish assemblages highlights the spatial and temporal variation that occurs in these systems and their role in shaping fish populations in Green Bay.
  • Associate Professor Maruf Hossain (Electrical Engineering) has co-authored two papers entitled “Three-Phase PLL Based on Adaptive Clarke Transform under Unbalanced Condition” and “A Demodulation-Based Method for Instantaneous Phase Angle Estimation of Unbalanced Three-Phase Voltage Systems,” which have been accepted for publication in the reputed Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Journal of Emerging and Selected Topics in Industrial Electronics and IEEE Journal of Emerging and Selected Topics in Power Electronics, respectively. This is an international collaborative work with three professors from Bangladesh, Australia, and the USA.

“A Demodulation-Based Method for Instantaneous Phase Angle Estimation of Unbalanced Three-Phase Voltage Systems” can be found here.

Three-Phase PLL Based on Adaptive Clarke Transform under Unbalanced Condition can be found here.

All the authors are grateful to Dean John Katers (College of Science, Engineering, and Technology) for his continuous supports in setting up the experimental labs, which were used to conduct both paper’s experiments.

  • Associate Professor Mandeep Singh Bakshi  (Chemistry, NAS) published recent article “” in ACS journal “Langmuir”. This publication shows how to control “Hemolytic anemia” by choosing appropriate functional groups in pharmaceutical formulations with blood-cell compatible.
  • John Luczaj, a professor in Natural & Applied Sciences, along with coauthor Hui Huang (Indiana University-Bloomington), had an article accepted for publication titled "Copper and sulfur isotope ratios in Paleozoic-hosted Mississippi Valley-type mineralization in Wisconsin, USA”. The work will be published in Applied Geochemistry, a multidisciplinary journal that specializes in geochemistry of natural and urban settings. Their work builds on recent geochemical research on Mississippi Valley-type (MVT) mineralization that has important implications for groundwater quality in the region, such as eastern Wisconsin's arsenic contamination. This particular research article is the first known application of stable isotopes of copper to MVT deposits, which has allowed a better understanding of the original crustal source of metals for eastern Wisconsin’s MVT mineralization. The article is available online at:
  • Associate Professor Maruf Hossain (Electrical Engineering) has co-authored a paper entitled, “Integrator-Less Method for Phase Angle Estimation of Fundamental Frequency Positive-Sequence Component Under Adverse Condition,” published in the reputed Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Transactions on Instrumentation and Measurement. This is an international collaborative work led by Hossain. The authors are grateful to Dean John Katers (College of Science, Engineering, and Technology) for his support in setting up the experimental lab, which was used to conduct this paper’s experiments. See the paper.
  • Assistant Professor Ryan Holzem (Environmental Engineering Technology) was recently published in the journal of Water Science and Technology. His paper was “Evaluating the impacts of triclosan on wastewater treatment performance during startup and acclimation.”
  • Tozer, D.C., C. M. Falconer, A.M. Bracey, E.E. Gnass Giese, G.J. Niemi, R.W. Howe, T.M. Gehring and C.J. Norment. 2017. Influence of call broadcast timing within point counts and survey duration on detection probability of marsh breeding birds. Avian Conservation and Ecology 12: in press.
  • Umana, M. X. Mi, M. Cao, B. Enqist, Z. Hao, R. Howe, Y. Iida, D. Johnson, L. Lin, X. Liu, K. Ma, I-F. Sun, J. Thompson, M. Uriarte, X. Wang, A. Wolf, J. Yang, J. Zimmerman, N. Swenson. 2016. The role of functional uniqueness and spatial aggregation in explaining rarity in trees. Global Ecology and Biogeography 2017:1-10.
  • Panci, H.G., G.J. Niemi, R.R. Regal, D.C. Tozer, T.M. Gehring, R.W. Howe, and C.J. Norment. 2017. Influence of Local, Landscape, and Regional Variables on Sedge and Marsh Wren Occurrence in Great Lakes Coastal Wetlands. Wetlands 37:447-459.
  • Zambrano, J., Iida, Y., Howe, R., Lin, L., Umana, M. N., Wolf, A., Worthy, S. J. and Swenson, N. G. 2017. Neighbourhood defence gene similarity effects on tree performance: a community transcriptomic approach. Journal of Ecology 105: 616–626. doi:10.1111/1365-2745.12765.  
  • Steffan, S. A., *M. E. Singleton, M. L. Draney, E. M. Chasen, K. E. Johnson, J. E. Zalapa. Arthropod fauna associated with wild and cultivated cranberries in Wisconsin. Submitted to Great Lakes Entomologist (manuscript 1115). Accepted with changes, 15 August 2017.
  • Oehmichen, W. T., M. L. Draney, M. E. Dornbush, and R. Russell. 2017. Rate of dispersal of spotted knapweed biocontrol beetles (Larinus spp., Curculionidae) in Wisconsin. Journal of Biological Control 31(2): xxx-xxx (8 pgs). Accepted for publication 15 June 2017.
  • Bosmans, R. and M. L. Draney. Description of a new, probably introduced Zodarion species from the Everglades National Park, USA (Araneae, Zodariidae). Arachnology. Accepted for publication, March 2017.
  • Malysheva, T., White, L. W., Well-Posedness of a fully coupled thermo-chemo-poroelastic system with applications to petroleum rock mechanics, Electron. J. Differential Equations, Vol. 2017 (2017), No. 137, pp. 1-22.
  • Assistant Professor Brian Welsch, (Natural & Applied Sciences) Kazachenko, Lynch, Welsch, & Sun, “A Database of Flare Ribbon Properties from the Solar Dynamics Observatory. I. Reconnection Flux,” The Astrophysical Journal, Volume 845, article id.,49, 13 pp. (08/2017)
  • Chen, Franklin M., “Partial Molar Volume—Its Application in the Brewery and Distillery for Volume Contraction Calculations and Alcohol Concentration Determination.” (2017) 18, 80-84.
  • Terry, P.A., Olson Hunt, M.J., Henning, R. (2017). Removal of phosphates and sulphates in a multi-ion system with nitrates. Applications of Adsorption and Ion Exchange Chromatography in Wastewater Treatment. Materials Research Foundations 15, 171-192. UW-Green Bay collaboration.
  • Associate Professor Patrick Forsythe, (Biology) has the following publications: Crossman, J.A., Forsythe, P.S., Baker, E.A. and Scribner K.T. (Accepted 2017). Lethal and non-lethal effects of predation on survival and habitat use of juvenile lake sturgeon. Journal of Applied Ichthyology.  Firkus, C.*, Forsythe, P.S., Crossman, J.A., Ragavendran, A., Baker, E.A., Scribner, K.T. (Accepted 2017). Effects of crayfish density, body size and substrate on consumption of lake sturgeon Acipenser fulvescens eggs by invasive rusty crayfish (Orconectes rusticus). Journal of Applied Ichthyology.
  • Assistant Professor Megan Olson Hunt, (Statistics, NAS), Dalke, K., Olson Hunt, M.J. (2017). Mustangs and domestic horses: examining what we think we know about differences. Humanimalia 8:2, 46-62. UW-Green Bay collaboration.
  • Assistant Professor Mandeep Singh Bakshi (Natural and Applied Sciences) has a research article, Bipyridinium and Imidazolium Ionic Liquids for Nanomaterials Synthesis: pH Effect, Phase Transfer Behavior, and Protein Extraction, published in the “ACS Sustainable Chem. Eng.” (ACS journal). Rajni Aggarwal, Poonam Khullar, Divya Mandial, Aabroo Mahal, Gurinder Kaur Ahluwalia, and Mandeep Singh Bakshi. “This manuscript is related to the synthesis, characterization and applications of ionic liquid coated nanomaterials for protein extraction. We show that by carefully selecting the functional group of ionic liquid, it is possible to selectively extract protein fractions from complex biological fluids which are otherwise difficult to separate, with possible ramifications in nano-biotechnology.”
  • Assistant Professor Saeid Amiri, & Dinov, I. D. (2017). msktuple: An Integrated R Library for Alignment-Free Multiple Sequence k-Tuple Analysis. Chemometrics and Intelligent Laboratory Systems. To appear.
  • Assistant Prof. Mohammad Upal Mahfuz (Electrical Engineering Technology, Natural and Applied Sciences) has recently co-authored a book chapter entitled “Integration of Renewable Energy Resources in the Smart Grid: Opportunities and Challenges” in the book entitled “Transportation and Power Grid in Smart Cities: Communication Networks and Services,” to be published by John Wiley, UK. This recently accepted book chapter has been co-authored by Ahmed O. Nasif (UW-Oshkosh), Md Maruf Hossain (UW-Green Bay) and Md. Abdur Rahman (American International University-Bangladesh, Dhaka, Bangladesh). The book editors are Hussein Mouftah, Melike Erol-Kantarci and Mubashir Husain Rehmani. Authors expect the book to be available soon. Prof. Mahfuz’s research interests are available at his website.
  • Professors Amy Wolf and Bob Howe, (Biology) who had their work published in Science, (June 30, 2017) the premiere scientific journal in the world (along with the British counterpart Nature). The work involves a collaboration that includes their research at the Wabikon Forest Dynamics Plot in northern Wisconsin. Read Plant diversity increases with the strength of negative density dependence at the global scale and see the related commentary:
    How latitude affects biotic interactions (Comita 2017, Science)
    Global forest network cracks the case of tropical biodiversity (Washington University in St. Louis)
    Is this the long-sought answer to the question of tropical biodiversity? (Smithsonian News Desk)
  • Professor Michael Draney (NAS) along with Canadian collaborator Donald J. Buckle authored the revised chapter on Linyphiidae (the most diverse spider family in North America with 937 described species) for the second edition of “Spiders of North America, an identification manual,” published by the American Arachnological Society. The original 2005 edition included an illustrated key to 157 genera of sheet-web spiders, as Linyphiids are called, and the revised edition has expanded to include all 174 known genera.
  • Professor John Luczaj (Geology, Geoscience) is one of several coauthors of the invited review article “Paleozoic reactivation structures in the Appalachian-Ouachita-Marathon foreland: Far-field deformation across Pangea,” which appears in the June 2017 issue of Earth-Science Reviews, published by Elsevier. The article describes how fold and fault structures in the middle of the continent were influenced by Appalachian Mountain building events on the east coast during formation of the supercontinent Pangea. Full access can be obtained here.
  • Assistant Professor Mandeep Singh Bakshi’s (Chemistry) perspective is published in “Chemical Research in Toxicology” (ACS journal). Nanotoxicity in Systemic Circulation and Wound Healing is related to the recent advances in nanomedicine and nanobiotechnology where functional nanomaterials are used as drug delivery vehicles in systemic circulation. A variety of nanomaterials are potentially cytotoxic in the living system and hence, their nanotoxicity is an essential aspect to be discussed. This account highlights the nanotoxic effects of nanomaterials proposed to use in nanomedicine.
  • Assistant Professor M. U. Mahfuzhas published two articles in a book: M. U. Mahfuz, D. Makrakis, and H. T. Mouftah, Concentration-Encoded Molecular Communication in Nanonetworks. Part 1: Fundamentals, Issues, and Challenges,” in Modeling, Methodologies and Tools for Molecular and Nano-scale Communications, Eds. Junichi Suzuki, Tadashi Nakano, and Michael J. Moore, Volume 9 of the series Modeling and Optimization in Science and Technologies, pp. 3-34, Springer, March, 2017, DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-50688-3_1 and
    M. U. Mahfuz, D. Makrakis, and H. T. Mouftah, Concentration-Encoded Molecular Communication in Nanonetworks. Part 2: Performance Evaluation,” in Modeling, Methodologies and Tools for Molecular and Nano-scale Communications, Eds. Junichi Suzuki, Tadashi Nakano, and Michael J. Moore, Volume 9 of the series Modeling and Optimization in Science and Technologies, pp. 35-56, Springer, March, 2017, DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-50688-3_2.
  • Landis, D. A., C. Gratton, R. D. Jackson, K. L. Gross, D. S. Duncan, C. Liang, T. D. Meehan, B. A. Robertson, T. M. Schmidt, K. A. Stahlheber, J. M. Tiedje & B. P. Werling. (In press. Accepted Feb 2017) Biomass and biofuel crop effects on biodiversity and ecosystem services in the North Central US. Biomass and Bioenergy.
  • Assistant Professor Lisa Grubisha (Biology) recently co-authored two publications. “Increased phylogenetic resolution within the ecologically important Rhizopogon subgenus Amylopogon using 10 anonymous nuclear loci” was published in the journal Mycologia in March 2017. The paper “Development of Anonymous Nuclear Loci for Pterospora andromedea (Monotropoideae) Using Illumina and Ion Torrent Sequencing Data” was published online early in Conservation Genetic Resources in February 2017.
  • Assistant Professor Karen Stahlheber (Biology) co-authored a paper entitled "Livestock Exclusion Impacts on Oak Savanna Habitats—Differential Responses of Understory and Open Habitats" that was published in the Journal of Rangeland Ecology and Management in May 2017.
  • Assistant Professor Brian Welsch, (Natural & Applied Sciences) Deng & Welsch, “The Roles of Reconnected Flux and Overlying Fields in CME Speeds,” Solar Physics, Volume 292, Issue 1, article id.17, 16 pp. (01/2017)
  • Assistant Professor Md Maruf Hossain’s (Electrical Engineering Technology) co-authored paper entitled “A Signal Reforming Algorithm Based Three-Phase PLL Under Unbalanced Grid Conditions,” was presented in the International Conference on Renewable Energy Research and Applications (ICRERA) on Nov. 20-23, 2016 at the National Exhibition Centre, Birmingham, UK. The paper is now published in IEEE Xplore.
  • Three peer-reviewed papers authored or co-authored by Assistant Professor Brian Welsch (Physics, Natural and Applied Sciences) have been published over the past 15 months: [1] “Active Region Emergence and Remote Flares,” Y. Fu & B. T. Welsch, Solar Physics, v. 291 p. 383 (02/2016); [2] “Deriving Potential Coronal Magnetic Fields from Vector Magnetograms,” B. T. Welsch & G. H. Fisher, Solar Physics, v. 291 p. 1681 (08/2016); [3] “The Roles of Reconnected Flux and Overlying Fields in CME Speeds,” M. Deng & B. T. Welsch, Solar Physics, v. 292 p. 17 (01/2017).
  • Professor John Luczaj(Geology, Natural & Applied Sciences) is a co-author of a recent peer-reviewed work. “Aquifer Drawdown and Recovery in the Groundwater Management Area, Wisconsin, USA: A Century of Groundwater Use,” published in the journal Geosciences in March 2017.  The article is culmination of 10 years of researching the water levels in the deep sandstone aquifer beneath Green Bay and the Fox Cities.
  • Assistant Professor Georgette Heyrman (Human Biology) just recently coauthored and published an article with Alexandria N. Young-College of Pharmacy, University of Illinios at Chicago, J. Julie Kim-Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University, Chicago and Joanna E. Burdette-College of Pharmacy, University of Illinios at Chicago titled "Microphysiologic Systems in Female Reproductive Biology" which discusses existing microphysiologic systems technology that may be applied to study of the female reproductive tract, and those currently in development to specifically investigate gametes, fertilization, embryo development, pregnancy, and diseases of the female reproductive tract. We focus on the clinical applicability of these new technologies in fields such as assisted reproductive technologies, drug testing, disease diagnostics, and personalized medicine.
  • Assistant Professor Saeid Amiri(NAS, Statistics) reports the following publications:  Amiri, S., Clarke, B, & Clarke, J. (2017). Clustering categorical data via ensembling dissimilarity matrices. Journal of Computational and Graphical Statistics. Doi:10.1080/10618600.2017.1305278.
    Ghodsi, M., Amiri, S. Hassani, H., & Ghodsi, Z. (2016). An enhanced version of Cochran-Armitage trend test for genome-wide association studies. Meta Gene, doi:10.1016/j.mgene.2016.07.001.
    Amiri, S. & Modarres, R. (2016). Comparison of Tests of Contingency Tables. Journal of Biopharmaceutical Statistics. doi: 10.1080/10543406.2016.1269786.
    Amiri, S., Modarres, R., & Zwanzig, S. (2016). Tests of Perfect Judgment Ranking using Pseudo-samples, Computational Statistics, DOI: 10.1007/s00180-016-0698-7.
    Amiri, S. (2016). Revisiting inference of coefficient of variation: nuisances’ parameters. Stat, 5, 234-24. doi: 10.1002/sta4.116.
    Amiri, S., & Dinov, I. D. (2016). Comparison of genomic data via statistical distribution. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 407, 318-327. doi: 10.1016/j.jtbi.2016.07.032.
    Clarke, B, Amiri, S., & Clarke, J. (2016). EnsCat: Clustering of Categorical data via ensembling, BMC Bioinformatics, 17:380 DOI 10.1186/s12859-016-1245-9. 
  •  Assistant Professor Ryan Currier and Associate Professor Patrick Forsythe(Natural and Applied Sciences) have published an article with former students Corinne Grossmeier, Michael Laliberte and Brian Yagle. “Experiments on the evolution of laccolith morphology in plan-view” presents the results and implications of experiments performed by students in the Fall 2013 Capstone in Environmental Science course, where students simulated the intrusion of magma in the shallow earth by injecting molten wax into layered gelatin. The findings provide an updated model for the growth of shallow intrusions and allow for the prediction of hidden magmatic plumbing based on the shape of an intrusion.
  • Assistant Professor M. Upal Mahfuz(Electrical Engineering Technology, NAS) had his paper “Achievable Strength-based Signal Detection in Quantity-constrained PAM OOK Concentration-encoded Molecular Communication” accepted for publication in the IEEE Transactions on Nanobioscience Journal in November, 2016. 
  • Assistant Professor Md Maruf Hossain (Electrical Engineering Technology, NAS) recently co-authored a paper with undergraduate students from Bangladesh titled, "Grid Frequency Estimation Using Rife-Vincent Class I Window Based Discrete Fourier Transform." It was presented during the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers' International Women in Engineering Conference in Prune, India, Dec. 19-21. He is also the co-author of a second paper, "Three-Phase Phase-Locked Loop for Grid Voltage Phase Estimation under Unbalanced and Distorted Conditions," which has been accepted for presentation in the Power and Energy Conference in Champaign, Illinois Feb. 23-24, 2017.  
  • Assistant ProfessorMegan J. Olson Hunt (Statistics, NAS) recently had a paper, The effect of direction specific thoracic spine manipulation on the cervical spine, co-authored with national and international colleagues, accepted for publication in the Journal of Manual & Manipulative Therapy. Mixed models were used to analyze repeated measures data in order to compare two therapies aimed at reducing neck pain and disability via manipulation of the thoracic spine.
  • Professor Michael Draney(Biology, NAS) has published two articles produced during his 2015-16 sabbatical, in the journal Southeastern Naturalist. He coauthored “Harvestmen (Opiliones) of the Savannah River Site, South Carolina” with Jeffrey Shultz of the University of Maryland, a world authority on Harvestmen. He coauthored “New records extend the known range of Calymmaria persica (Hentz) (Araneae, Hahniidae)” with Pat Miller from the Mississippi Entomological Museum at Mississippi State University.
  • Associate Professor Franklin M. Chen(Chemistry, NAS)(2016). Modular Approach to Introduce Multivariate Calculus in Thermodynamics Class.   Journal of Chinese Chemical Society, 63, 445-449.
  • Lecturer Mandeep Singh Bakshi (Chemistry, NAS) published two recent research articles in “ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering.” The work highlights the bio-mineralization and sustainability of bio-functional nanomaterials with applications as drug delivery vehicles in systemic circulation. Future pharmaceutical formulations based on bio-nanomaterials will provide effective tools to deal with the critical illnesses in comparison to the conventional time consuming and highly expensive medical procedures. pH Responsive Bioactive Lead Sulfide Nanomaterials: Protein Induced Morphology Control, Bioapplicability, and Bioextraction of Nanomaterials.
  • Luczaj, J.A., McIntire, M.J., Olson Hunt, M.J. (2016). Geochemical characterization of trace MVT mineralization in Paleozoic sedimentary rocks of northeastern Wisconsin, USA. Geosciences 6:2, 1-29. UW-Green Bay collaboration.
  • Chen, F.M.; Wondergem, J. M.; Peterson, M, Santos, W. Kalies, J., “The Effect of Polymers for Soil Stabilization and Soil Nutrient Retention.” J Appl Sci Res Rev. 2016, 3:5, 1-6.
  • Currier, R.M., and Marsh, B.D., (2015). Mapping the real time growth of experimental laccoliths: The effect of solidification on the mechanics of
    magmatic intrusion. Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research, 302, 211-224.
  • Amiri, S., & Dinov, I. (2016). Comparison of genomic data via statistical distribution. Journal of theoretical biology, 407, 318-327. Doi: 10.1016/j.jtbi.2016.07.032. Impact factor 2.30.