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        About the CHM

        The Center for Hierarchical Manufacturing is an NSF Nanoscale Science and Engineering Center (NSEC). The mission of The Center for Hierarchical Manufacturing (CHM) at the University of Massachusetts is to be a leading research and education center for the development of efficient, cost effective process platforms and versatile tools for the two and three dimensional integration of components and systems across multiple length scales. The approach integrates nanofabrication processes for sub-30 nm elements based on directed self-assembly, additive-driven assembly, nanoimprint lithography, high fidelity 3-D polymer template replication, and conformal deposition at the nanoscale with Si wafer technologies or high-rate roll-to-roll (R2R) based production tools to yield materials and devices with unprecedented performance for computing, energy conversion and human health. The CHM effort is made comprehensive by research on device design, modeling and prototype testing in functional architectures that takes advantage of the specific hierarchical nanomanufacturing capabilities developed by the Center.

        Watkins Receives a Grant from the Massachusetts Manufacturing Innovation Initiative to Support Flexible Hybrid Electronics

        Massachusetts Manufacturing Innovation Initiative grant announcement

        The University of Massachusetts Amherst received a $500,000 grant from the Massachusetts Manufacturing Innovation Initiative (M2I2) to support work by researchers led by polymer scientist James Watkins in Flexible Hybrid Electronics (FHE).

        The Flexible Hybrid Electronics Initiative


        The Flexible Hybrid Electronics Initiative, which has been awarded to the NextFlex lecture program managed by the FlexTech Alliance, is a consortium of universities and industry partners who are tasked with bringing this progress to the marketplace. The University of Massachusetts is leading the New England node for that effort.

        Alfred Crosby Elected Fellow of American Physical Society


        Alfred Crosby, polymer science and engineering, was recently named a 2015 fellow of the American Physical Society, “for establishing a research program on nature-inspired materials that has gained a worldwide reputation while making a significant and broad impact on the fields of materials science, mechanics and biology.”

        UMass Amherst Will Lead Major Federal Initiative in New England to Boost Innovation in Advanced Manufacturing

        UMass Amherst

        The U.S. Department of Defense (DOD) today named the University of Massachusetts Amherst as the lead institution in New England for its national Flexible Hybrid Electronics (FHE) Manufacturing Innovation Institute, a $75 million federal initiative to create a competitive, effective and sustainable research-to-manufacturing collaboration between U.S. industry and academia to solve problems in advanced manufacturing.

        Prof. Harry Bermudez Interviewed by ACS Chemical and Engineering News

        Harry Bermudez

        Before Harry Bermudez was even born, his parents decided to pack up and leave their home, family, and friends in Colombia to make a new life in New York City. It wasn’t an easy move, Bermudez says. They had a three-year-old child, Bermudez’s older brother, and they had to leave behind the life they had known. But economic and political factors drove them to the U.S., which Bermudez says was like a beacon of hope for them.

        UMass Advanced Roll-to-Roll Manufacturing Facility

        UMass Integrated Life Sciences Building

        The design for the Roll to Roll Fabrication and Processing Facility at the University of Massachusetts Amherst has been completed and tool acquisition is presently underway. The facility, made possible through a grant to the campus by the Massachusetts Life Sciences Council, is a component of the Center for Personalized Health Monitoring at UMass, and will support translational R&D through multiple departments on campus to develop next generation wearable sensor technologies while providing an industry collaboration and manufacturing demonstration facility to accelerate the commercialization of advanced flexible hybrid electronics technologies and products.

        Promising New Method Found for Rapidly Screening Cancer Drugs

        Nano screen

        UMass Amherst researchers invent fast, accurate new nanoparticle-based sensor system

        Traditional genomic, proteomic and other screening methods currently used to characterize drug mechanisms are time-consuming and require special equipment, but now researchers led by chemist Vincent Rotello at the University of Massachusetts Amherst offer a multi-channel sensor method using gold nanoparticles that can accurately profile various anti-cancer drugs and their mechanisms in minutes.

        Governor-elect, Charlie Baker, visits UMass

        UMass Amherst Chancellor Subbaswamy, Charlie Baker, James  Watkins

        James Watkins was invited to assist UMass Amherst Chancellor Subbaswamy in welcoming our Governor-elect, Charlie Baker, to UMass in early December, during the Mr. Bakers’ transition team visit to the metro area.

        CHM Investigators Rotello and Russell Named "Highly Cited Researchers 2014"

        Vincent Rotello and Thomas RussellEarly in July the multinational media and information firm Thomson Reuters released its “Highly Cited Researchers 2014” listing.

        Blades of Grass Inspire Advance in Organic Solar Cells

        Organic Single-Crystalline NanopillarsUsing a bio-mimicking analog of one of nature’s most efficient light-harvesting structures, blades of grass, an international research team led by Alejandro Briseno of the University of Massachusetts Amherst has taken a major step in developing long-sought polymer architecture to boost power-conversion efficiency of light to electricity

        Professor James Watkins featured in a Fox 25 News Boston Interview

        Boston Fox 25 NewsResearch in the Watkins and Carter groups and others in the NSF Center for Hierarchical Manufacturing (CHM) is featured in a Fox 25 News Boston interview. Jim Watkins discusses how nanotechnology is being applied in developing cost-effective body sensor patches to measure stress in military personnel.

        UMass Patch Would Spot Stressed-out Soldiers

        Nano PatchFitness bands and other wearable health monitors are all the rage among runners and other athletes who want to keep track of their workouts and measure vital statistics such as heart rate and calories burned. Now military personnel may soon have access to the same technology, in a patch that would be about the size and shape of a Band-Aid, and as flexible.

        Based on research from the University of Massachusetts Amherst, the sensor would gauge stress and fatigue among armed services personnel.

        “Any time you’ve got someone making a command decision, you want to make sure they’re in the right frame of mind, that they’re alert, that they’re well rested,” says James Watkins, a polymer scientist who is leading the UMass effort.

        Thomas Russell Honored by Belgium’s Université? Catholique de Louvain

        Thomas RussellThe Institute of Condensed Matter and Nanosciences of the Université? catholique de Louvain in Belgium on May 27 conferred the title of doctor honoris causa on Thomas Russell, the Silvio O. Conte Distinguished Professor in the department of polymer science and engineering.

        The honor pays tribute to his “fundamental contributions to polymer science and to the ingenious applications derived from them, particularly in the field of controlled block copolymer assembly for nanotechnology, and of the structure of functional polymers at interfaces and in the bulk.”

        Check out the Assembly Line of the Future!

        Roll-to-RollNSF's Center for Hierarchical Manufacturing proves good test bed for large-scale nanomanufacturing designs

        There's no shortage of ideas about how to use nanotechnology, but one of the major hurdles is how to manufacture some of the new products on a large scale. With support from the National Science Foundation (NSF), University of Massachusetts (UMass) Amherst chemical engineer Jim Watkins and his team are working to make nanotechnology more practical for industrial-scale manufacturing.

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