Lab Partnering Service Discovery
Use the LPS faceted search filters, or search by keywords, to narrow your results.
Dr. Kiran Lakkaraju is a Senior Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories, California in the Systems Research & Analysis III group. Kiran’s research has been marked by extensive interdisciplinary efforts that bring together the social and computational sciences. Kiran has been investigating how games, including Massively Multiplayer Online Games and wargames can be used as a means to systematically and quantitatively study conflict escalation and global strategic stability. Kiran is a member of the Project on Nuclear Gaming which has developed one of the first experimental wargames, SIGNAL. Kiran has a background in artificial intelligence, multi-agent systems and computational social science. He holds a M.S. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Emily Donahue is a member of the technical staff at Sandia. She applies state-of-the-art machine learning innovations to novel applications for national security. She performs research in unsupervised learning, anomaly detection, and data-driven code acceleration. Emily earned her Master of Engineering at Cornell University with a focus in computer vision. While away from her computer, she enjoys landscape painting and rock climbing.
Dr. Susan Rempe is a Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Labs in Albuquerque, New Mexico. She also holds Adjunct and Research Professor positions in Biology and Chemical and Biological Engineering at the University of New Mexico. Her current work focuses on theoretical studies and molecular simulations of solutions, polymers, and biomolecules. In addition to expanding our basic science understanding, insights from those studies inform synthesis of new materials for water purification, energy storage, gas (CO2) separations, new molecules for cancer treatment, and antimicrobials.
Tim Klett is a Cyber Security Analyst within the Infrastructure Assurance and Analysis Division at the Idaho National Laboratory (INL). He has over 20 years of experience in working with information technology solutions for both the Department of Energy (DOE) and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS). His current work includes overseeing the design, development, and security of several mission-critical systems utilized by DHS. Tim's current research areas include critical infrastructure dependencies and interdependencies and cyber/physical impacts. Tim is currently pursuing a PhD in Computer Science from the University of Idaho, earned his M.S. degree in Computer Science from the Illinois Institute of Technology in 2004, and is a Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP).
Eleanor A. Blakely, is a Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) Senior Staff Biophysicist with 45 y of professional experience in molecular, cellular and animal radiobiological research directed at studying the basic mechanisms of radiation responses, with an emphasis on charged particle radiation effects. She is also a Clinical Professor of Radiation Medicine (nontenured) at Loma Linda University, School of Medicine, Loma Linda, California. Dr. Blakely earned a PhD in Physiology from the University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana as a U.S. Atomic Energy Commission Special Fellow in Radiation Science and Protection.
Her professional activities have included service on advisory panels for several hospitals, universities, and numerous federal agencies including the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), the National Institutes of Health (NIH), and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA); on Editorial Boards for several journals: Space Power, Radiation Research, Journal of Radiation Research, and NPJ Microgravity; Appointed Member, Diagnostic Radiology Study Section-Division of Research Grants, NIH; Advisory Committee Member, International Atomic Energy Agency; Scientific Director, NASA Space Research Summer School; and Elected Officer of the Radiation Research Society: Biology Councilor and Secretary-Treasurer.
In 2000 she was elected to NCRP, and has served on Scientific Committee (SC) 75 that produced NCRP Report No. 132, Radiation Protection Guidance for Activities in Low-Earth Orbit; and SC 1-7 that produced NCRP Report No. 153, Information Needed to Make Radiation Protection Recommendations for Space Missions Beyond Low-Earth Orbit. She has received several awards including the Robert Emerson Graduate Teaching Award, School of Life Sciences, University of Illinois, the Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory Outstanding Performance Award, the DOE Office of Science Outstanding Mentor Award, the Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory Technology Transfer Award, and an RD100 award from Research and Development Magazine.
Ryan Hruska is a Senior Critical Infrastructure and Mission Assurance Research Lead within the Infrastructure Assurance and Analysis Division at the Idaho National Laboratory (INL). He has over 15 years of experience developing innovative technology solutions for the Department of Energy (DOE), Department of Homeland Security (DHS), and Department of Defense (DOD). His current research includes leading the develop of the All Hazards Analysis (AHA) Framework and Essential Function Analysis Capability (EFAC) for mission assurance modeling. His research interests include machine learning, data analysis, critical infrastructure modeling, cyber-security, remote sensing, and decision support systems. He has a M.S. in both Computer & Environmental Sciences, which includes a Geographic Information Systems Certificate, and a B.S. in Cartography from the University of Idaho. In addition, he is currently pursuing a PhD in Computer Science. Mr. Hruska is a Certified Information System Security Professional (CISSP) and current member of the IEEE Computer & Computational Intelligence Societies, Association for Computing Machinery (ACM), and has served as an adjunct professor for remote sensing in Idaho State University’s Department of Geosciences.
Kris Pupek is the Group Leader for Process R&D and Scale Up in the Applied Materials Division of Argonne National Laboratory.
The group of over 20 scientists, engineers and supporting stuff evaluates emerging synthesis techniques and develops scalable processes for manufacturing of advanced materials including organic, inorganic, polymers, nano and bio-based materials to support basic research, prototyping and industrial evaluation. The group focuses on materials for energy storage and conversion, water purification and catalysis.
Kris earned his PhD in Organic Chemistry and Technology in 1993 from Institute of Organic Chemistry, Polish Academy of Sciences. He gained his experience working for nearly 20 years for various contract research and manufacturing organizations leading efforts for developing new chemistry routes and feasible processes for manufacturing pharmaceuticals, agrochemicals and specialty chemicals. In 2010 Kris joined Argonne National Laboratory as Principal Process R&D Chemist in Material Engineering Research Facility. He has co-authored over 20 publications, 15 issued patents, numerous invention disclosures, technical reports and presentations.
Yuepeng Zhang is a materials scientist at the Applied Materials Division of Argonne National Laboratory. She has expertise in thin film deposition, nanomaterials synthesis, and hybrid small-scale devices development. Her research interests include nanofibers and nanocomposites used for solid state batteries, high temperature fuel cells, bio and chemical sensors, and RF devices. Yuepeng leads the effort on electrospinning and printed electronic devices.
Neil Koone is a physics advisor and Technical Fellow at the Pantex Plant, specializing in electromagnetics. While his main focus at Pantex has been in lightning protection, he also assists in other areas, including electrostatic discharge, radio frequency emissions, and the electrical equipment approval process. Koone also has experience in non-electromagnetic areas, including automating data analysis for high energetic applications. He started his career as a physics professor in the University System of Georgia. He also taught at the University of Texas at Tyler and served at Bell Helicopter-Textron Inc. in the Electromagnetic Compatibility and Lightning Factors Group. Koone holds a Ph.D. in physics from Texas Christian University, an M.S. in physics from the University of North Texas, and a B.S. in astronomy and physics from Texas Christian University.