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Organization 
Investigator Name 
Organization Type 
Area of Expertise 
Background, Interest,
and Capabilities
 
Contact Information 
State 
 
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 WindChill, LLCJoseph McDowell Small Business Power Generation: Renewable WindChill, LLC has developed a wind turbine system based upon the principle of converting vertical pressure gradient wind energy to mechanical energy and subsequently to electrical energy. This is accomplished by means of a tower that employs both the Bernoulli Effect and the Venturi Effect to generate which wind thereby turns the aerodynamically designed blades or vanes and subsequently rotates a shaft which is attached to a mechanical gear box to turn an alternator system to provide zero emissions electrical power to the power grid. A constant wind velocity can be maintained through the application of hollow tower resembling an inverted funnel. The tower may be 100 to 150 feet in height providing for a minimum of a minimum of 2 mb pressure differential which will generate a 5 m/sec flow or approximately 7 kilometers per hour.

The wind energy conversion system (WECS) mounts the wind vanes or blades to operate in the horizontal of blade rotation inside a vertical tower housing which nominally shields the blades and alternator system from severe weather as well as shielding avian wildlife from the rotating blades.

Variations upon this design may be incorporated into the architecture of high-rise buildings or skyscrapers in urban areas. The pressure gradient tower may be a shaft of a constant diameter but an extended length to achieve the wind flow of 14 kilometers per hour. These shafts may be in a series of shafts with intakes and vents throughout the height of the building. Each pressure gradient shaft may be configured with internal spiral geometry vanes to induce vortextual flow to improve the velocity of the air flow.
Website: quantumidc.com

Email: jsm.windchill@gmail.com

Phone: 361-877-2901

Address: P.O. Box 6847, San Antonio, TX, 78209, United States
TX
 Sustainable Cooliong TechnologiesAnatoly Parahovnik Small Business Other Energy Technologies A skilled thermofluidic engineering with experience in Cryogenics, Pneumatics, and thermal management of electronics. Recently, I have gained a PhD Degree in Mechanical engineering (major in thermofluidic engineering) at the University of Central Florida (my research was supervised by Dr. Yoav Peles).

The research had explored carbon dioxide thermal characteristics in microchannel. I have learned that carbon dioxide has high heat transfer coefficients (about 200 kW/m2K without enhancement techniques), its boiling temperatures is below 30 Deg.C, and its usage reduce the risk of chip burnout. Additionally, Carbon dioxide also pose no spill hazard since it evaporates at STP conditions, so no electronics shortcuts. And it has very intriguing positive feedback effect that make it to significantly increase its heat transfer coefficients if carbon dioxide is heated up.
On a bigger scale, carbon dioxide is a byproduct of our industrial civilization and its recycling as a working fluid for data centers can reduce world-wide carbon footprint. Currently carbon dioxide is researched as a working media for power cycles, HVAC systems, cooling media in nuclear fusion, electronic cooling media on a board and chip levels. All these applications can promote more efficient and environmentally friendly data center that can be detached from environmental influences. I am extremely interested in promoting the use of carbon dioxide as a main thermal fluid in data centers.

My capabilities include theoretical and experimental work with carbon dioxide as working media. I am looking for a collaboration in building a carbon dioxide based cooling system for a rack, a board, or a chip level that could be ultimately integrated into a carbon dioxide powered and cooled data center.
Website: https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Anatoly-Parahovnik-2

Email: tolik@Knights.ucf.edu

Phone: 4078815578

Address: 727 Cricklewood Terrace, Lake Mary, FL, 32765, United States
FL
 Georgia Institute of TechnologyYogendra Joshi Academic Other Energy Technologies The Data Center Laboratory (DCL), established in 2002 at Georgia Tech is dedicated to fundamental and applied research on energy and thermal management of data centers. DCL is a 1,100 sq. ft. laboratory on a 1 m raised floor that allows for controlled experiments on air, liquid, and hybrid thermal management technologies at the server, rack, aisle, and facility levels. Computing racks can be arranged in a hot-aisle/cold-aisle architecture. The facility is equipped with air-side economization, cold-aisle containment, and chilled water delivery at the rack level. Current equipment allows for 250 kW of electrical power delivery to the lab. DCL is equipped with multiple variable speed drive computer room air-conditioning units, allowing for air delivery either through the floor or ceiling plenum. The ultimate heat rejection to the ambient takes place through an external air-cooled chiller. Sensors and building management system allow for the monitoring of energy usage for various cooling schemes. DCL is equipped with a particle imaging velocimetry system for air flow imaging, and various sensors for thermal characterization. Over the past two decades, multiple projects sponsored by the government, professional organizations, and industry have been undertaken. Extensive capabilities exist in thermal/fluid modeling and characterization. Research interests include computational and experimental investigations of emerging single phase and two-phase cooling technologies.
Website: https://mettl.gatech.edu/

Email: yogendra.joshi@me.gatech.edu

Phone: 14043852810

Address: G.W. Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering, Atlanta, GA, 30332, United States
GA
 Subsea Cloud INCMaxie Reynolds (f) Small Business Other Energy Technologies My background in in subsea engineering and also cyber security. I worked offshore (oil and gas) for ten years as a pilot technician, working for large oil and gas companies to inspect, maintain and repair their subsea assets as well as building in-house subsea robots. I also worked as a logical, ethical hacker and red teamer. I have a degree in computer science and subsea engineering and am educated in quantum computing. My interest in data centers and specifically how they can become more sustainable and net benefit to society spawned from the intersection of my background (subsea engineering and security).

I started a company that build, deploys and maintains subsea data centers. In placing data centers subsea (fluid filled/immersion cooling), we completely eliminate electrically driven cooling, reduce the power consumption by 40% and the CO2 emissions by the same amount. Our preferred locations are those at which we can deploy with renewables and we are currently working with Tesla and Rolls Royce on bring cleaner energy to the data centers subsea (underwater).

Each traditional data center uses between 3,000,000 - 5,000,000 gallons of water per day. 57% of that is estimated to be potable. The design we deploy uses ZERO water, can be deployed in any body of water, powered from renewables or off the grid, promotes stable communications in problematic regions and reduces power consumption by at least 40%. Our cooling mechansim is far more effective than anything publicly available today.

The pods are akin to 20ft containers for the space server coefficient and are environmentally friendly. They are intermodal in terms of how they can be transported and are easily scalable and connected when on the seafloor. Each pod can accommodate 0.5-1.5MW and we can deploy hundreds thanks to space and power availability on the seafloor. They are built from recyclable materials help with land shortages and even infrastructure shortages. They have almost no thermal footprint on their environment due to the heat carrying capacity of liquid.

The cooling technique allows for the servers, which need to operate within a certain thermal range, to be overclocked and because fluid is less corrosive than gas, the maintenance intervals are further apart. It's estimated that data centers use 3% of the world's total power, a number that will continue to grow. We reduce that by at least 40% and circumvent many of the other challenges data centers face.
Website: www.subseacloud.com

Email: maxie@subseacloud.com

Phone: 3109096975

Address: 651 N Broad Street, Middletown, DE, 19709, United States
DE
 Auburn UniversityMehmet Arik Non-Profit Other Energy Technologies Thermal management in air and liquid cooling applications. Current research areas, synthetic jets, boiling, condensation, frost formation and photonics technologies.
Website: https://eng.auburn.edu/directory/mza0223

Email: arik@auburn.edu

Phone: 3347284981

Address: Samuel Ginn College of Engineering 1301 Shelby Center Auburn, Alabama 36849, Auburn, AL, 36849, United States
AL
 University of FloridaWilliam Lear Academic Other Energy Technologies Our group focuses on the design, modeling, and optimization of a novel combined cooling, heat, and power (CCHP) system. When integrated with modular data centers it offers cooling as a byproduct of power production, with no impact on power demand. It simultaneously provides electricity at very high efficiency, fast transient response for load balancing, high gas turbine reliability, and immediate transition to 100% hydrogen when available. Water is produced, easing the impact on local sources, and the system is more compact than current backup generators it replaces. We seek partners with detailed expertise in data center primary and secondary cooling systems as well as overall constraints of the modular data center environment.
Website: https://mae.ufl.edu/people/profiles/william-lear/

Email: lear@ufl.edu

Phone: 352.672.2763

Address: MAE Department, PO Box 116300, Gainesville, FL, 32611, United States
FL
 Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics LabDr. Rama Venkatasubramanian Non-Profit Other Energy Technologies At JHU-APL, we are developing advanced solid state, low-profile, thin-film thermoelectric cooling/thermal management technologies for on-demand, high heat flux hot-spot cooling of electronics to large-area backplane cooling of electronics and photonics. These thin-film thermoelectric technologies are manufacturable with semiconductor chip fabrication methods that are scalable, reliable, rugged and low-cost. These attributes plus the low-profile, high heat flux cooling capability and fast response are critical for future data center cooling concepts - from the chip level to board level to data center level.
Website: https://www.jhuapl.edu/OurWork/GetPersonBio/Venkatasubramanian_Rama_993

Email: rama.venkatasubramanian@jhuapl.edu

Phone: 240-228-5164

Address: 11100 Johns Hopkins Road, Laurel, MD, 20723, United States
MD
 QuantaCool AssociatesSteven Schon Small Business Other Energy Technologies QuantaCool is start-up company developing enhanced cooling systems targeted for use with electronic devices. We have expertise in 2-phase cooling and waste heat recovery, and has intellectual property on passive 2-phase cooling systems, components and their manufacturing. Our cooling technology is highly efficient, environmentally friendly, and reliable. Our systems can be integrated with vapor compressors to upgrade and recycle the rejected heat for higher value uses such as process heating or absorption refrigeration, with higher coefficients of performance than stand-alone heat pumps. Our team brings extensive technical and business experience to enable successful collaborative R&D and commercialization of transformative cooling technology for data centers .

Steven G. Schon, P.E., is co-founder and Chief Technology Officer of QuantaCool Associates, and inventor of QuantaCool’s patented cooling technology. He brings extensive experience in research, development, scale-up, and process and product improvement. Mr. Schon is an accomplished chemical engineer, with over 40 years of industrial experience including Fortune 500 global chemical companies. He holds B.S. and M.S. degrees in chemical engineering from Columbia University and Drexel University. He is a recipient of R&D Magazine’s prestigious “R&D 100” award, holds 20 patents and has authored numerous industry and academic publications. Mr. Schon is also Adjunct Professor in chemical engineering at Drexel University, and a Visiting Research Fellow in mechanical engineering at Villanova University.
Website: www.quantacool.com

Email: steven.schon@quantacool.com

Phone: 610-254-8373

Address: 64 Watkin Ave., Chadds Ford, PA, 19317, United States
PA
 Colorado State UniversityDaniel Herber Academic Other Energy Technologies My research group has a strong interest and expertise in novel design approaches for a variety of engineering design challenges.

We have previous work (http://dx.doi.org/10.1115/1.4043203) applying integrated graph-based and control-centric methods to explore different cooling system architectures for high-power density systems.

Using related techniques, we have investigated novel aircraft thermal management system architectures to identify candidates that better meet specific cooling needs (see https://www.engr.colostate.edu/%7Edrherber/files/Herber2020a.pdf and https://www.engr.colostate.edu/%7Edrherber/files/Buettner2021a.pdf).

To support these efforts, we have been developing the theory and tools for efficient graph representations and enumeration of various class systems (e.g., see https://www.engr.colostate.edu/%7Edrherber/files/Herber2020b.pdf).

Also, a performer on another ARPA-E program with my group focusing on system-level optimization of a system with thermal storage capabilities.
Website: https://www.engr.colostate.edu/~drherber/

Email: daniel.herber@colostate.edu

Phone: 9704911491

Address: 400 Isotope Dr, Fort Collins, CO, 80521, United States
CO
 University of California, Los AngelesAaswath P. Raman Academic Building Efficiency Our lab is a pioneer and leader in radiative cooling technologies and coupling new material advancements that enable radiative cooling to other heat transfer mechanisms. Key capabilities include:

- Design, modeling and fabrication of radiative cooling materials for 24/7 passive cooling operation
- Integration of radiative cooling components to other cooling system components
- Radiant cooling systems for interior cooling applications
- Minimizing water use in overall cooling architectures

We would be interested in opportunities to couple these capabilities and systems with data center cooling-specific needs to improve both PUE and water usage (WUE).
Website: http://www.aaswathraman.com

Email: aaswath@ucla.edu

Phone: 6036304996

Address: 410 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA, 90024, United States
CA
 Georgia TechSatish Kumar Academic Other Energy Technologies My research interests are in heat transfer, CFD, multi-scale modeling and machine learning.

I am interested in partnering on following tracks-

1) development of a modelling capability that can assess impact at the datacenter center level,

2) component development for secondary cooling loop that transfers heat from the chips and electronics in the data hall to the facility.
Website: minds.gatech.edu

Email: satish.kumar@me.gatech.edu

Phone: 7654138513

Address: 801 Ferst Drive, Atlanta, GA, 30332, United States
GA
 WindChill, LLCJoseph McDowell Small Business Power Generation: Renewable The wind energy conversion systems (WECS) include vertical axis arrangements of wind vanes and blades to more traditional horizontal axis of blade rotation. The commonality among all of these WECS is that they are mounted on tower structure and that the blades are exposed to the elements and the operation of these WECS pose a risk to avian species.

It is possible to generate electrical current at a regulated voltage by taking advantage of natural and constant pressure gradient within the atmosphere vertically rather than horizontally. A constant wind velocity can be maintained through the application of pressure gradient tower resembling an inverted funnel. The tower may be 90 to 100 feet in height providing for a minimum of a 2 mb pressure differential which will generate a 5 m/sec flow or approximately 7 kilometers per hour. The inverted funnel geometry of the tower will increase the flow to 14 kilometers per hour by employing the venturi effect, which is generally considered to be optimal for WECS.

This design will take air in at the base of the tower and vent the air through the top on the tower. To control the air flow through the pressure gradient tower, a device configured as an inverted wind like lenticular air foil, is position at the top of the tower to create a localized area of low pressure by employing the Bernoulli effect. By raising or lowering in the lenticular device air flow can be regulated to prevent “over clocking” or “under clocking” of the air flow thereby providing for a controlled voltage regulation regardless of external wind speeds; including, by virtue of the adiabatic pressure differential, produce power with no wind at all.

Variations upon this design may be incorporated into the architecture of high-rise buildings or skyscrapers in urban areas. The pressure gradient tower may be a shaft of a constant diameter but an extended length to achieve the wind flow of 14 kilometers per hour. These shafts may be in a series of shafts with intakes and vents throughout the height of the building. Each pressure gradient shaft may be configured with internal spiral geometry vanes to induce vortextual flow to improve the velocity of the air flow.

Power generated in this manner can be used for a district cooling system wherein the chill water is cooled by thermoacoustic chillers. Rejected heat would be rejected through the floor of the pressure gradient tower enhancing air flow through the tower.
Website: quantumIDC.com

Email: jsm.windchill@gmail.com

Phone: 361-877-2901

Address: P.O. Box 6847, San Antonio, TX, 78209, United States
TX
 Carbice CorporationCraig Green Small Business Other Energy Technologies Carbice Corporation develops innovative thermal materials solutions that enable breakthrough performance in electronic devices. Our products enable smaller, more powerful electronic devices that are easier to assemble and will unlock mass adoption of affordable connectivity in homes, industry, and from Earth to Mars.

Carbice developments represent the new standard of high thermal conductivity materials in the electronics cooling industry. Our solutions are based on Carbice Nanotubes, a platform of vertically aligned carbon nanotubes supported by metal substrates. We are leveraging this platform to develop and deliver innovative thermal interface solutions for customers today in the space and defense, high power computing and industrial electronics markets.
We have thermal solutions at TIM1, TIM 1.5 and TIM2 interfaces. Our solutions are ready for 2D 2.5D and 3D integration.
Website: www.carbice.com

Email: craig.green@carbice.com

Phone: 410-371-3128

Address: 311 Ferst Dr. NW Suite L1328, Atlanta, GA, 30332, United States
GA
 PC Krause and Associates, Inc.Mr. Kevin McCarthy Small Business Other Energy Technologies PC Krause and Associates is an industry leader in the development and application of targeted modeling and simulation toolsets for an array of customer applications. Recent toolset developments are well suited to address the modeling questions posed by the data center cooling toolset track. These drag and drop based tools are supportive of an array of analytical modes, enabling multi-domain physics analysis between components and how this interaction impacts size, weight, and power of the overall system, allowing users to analyze and optimize integrated systems. Having ready access to the component connectivity would allow the tool to expand into other analytical modes including reliability and cost analysis.
Website: https://pcka.com/

Email: mccarthy@pcka.com

Phone: 314-494-4740

Address: 3000 Kent Ave. Suite 1701, West Lafayette, IN, 47906, United States
IN
 OxiCool, Inc.Gary Ezekian Small Business Building Efficiency OxiCool has over a decade of experience creating heat-actuated cooling solutions using the principles of solid adsorption and pure water as a refrigerant. The company maintains a 50,000 SF advanced development center in the greater Philadelphia area with state-of-the-art sheetmetal fabrication equipment, a small team skilled at rapid hardware engineering and production capability in high-purity Ultra High Vacuum (UHV) systems. OxiCool is open to considering mutually-beneficial partnerships related to creative applications for its patented HVAC technology, working together on complementary IP and/or using its flexible team & facility to help commercialize ClimateTech solutions.
Website: https://www.oxicool.com/

Email: garyezekian@oxicool.com

Phone: 2154622665

Address: 508 Lapp Road, Malvern, PA, 19355, United States
PA
 Stanford UniversityProf. Ken Godoson Academic Other Energy Technologies Ken Goodson is the Senior Associate Dean for Faculty and Academic Affairs in the School of Engineering. As Mechanical Engineering Chair & Vice Chair (2008-2019), he led two strategic plans and recruited 15 faculty who transformed the department's scholarship and diversity.

Goodson specializes in heat transfer and electronics cooling. His lab has a long track record of innovations in microprocessor cooling and translating breakthrough cooling science to companies. He's a member of the National Academy of Engineering and a Fellow with ASME, IEEE, APS, AAAS, and the National Academy of Inventors. He received the ASME Kraus Medal, the inaugural IEEE Richard Chu Award, the AIChE Kern Award, the SRC Aristotle Award, and the Heat Transfer Memorial Award. His PhD alums include dozens at IC firms and 20+ Professors at MIT, UC Berkeley, and other schools. Goodson has 35 patents and co-founded Cooligy, which built heat sinks for Apple and was acquired by Emerson.
Website: https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=oUhOkhUAAAAJ&hl=en

Email: goodson@stanford.edu

Phone: (650) 725-2086

Address: Mechanical Engineering Department/ Huang Building Dean's Office, Stanford, CA, 94305, United States
CA
 DTP Thermoelectrics, LLCBob Madigan, Doug Crane, Lon Bell Small Business Other Energy Technologies DTP is a new thermoelectric cooling and temperature control technology in which the transport properties — Seebeck coefficient, electrical resistivity and thermal conductivity — are spatially optimized within the thermoelectric material. DTP materials are tuned to achieve optimal cooling, heating and temperature control characteristics.
Website: www.dtpthermoelectrics.com

Email: bmadigan@dtpthermoelectrics.com

Phone: 6104173512

Address: 1819 N Grand Oaks Avenue, Altadena, CA, 91001, United States
CA
 University of MinnesotaVinod Srinivasan Academic Power Generation and Energy Production: Liquid and Gaseous Fuels/Nuclear Extensive research in pool boiling including newly developed nalaysis techniques to assure long term reliabie operation and estimation f safety margin from Critical Heat Flux in pool boiling. Recent demonstration of dissipating nearly 1 kW/cm^2 of heat flux in spray cooling. Past work includes one of the earliest demonstrations of using nanostructures for enhancing Critical Heat Flux in pool boiling, as well as the design of microstructured biporous evaporator wicks for enhancing heat pipe performance. Current capabilities include high-speed temperature acquisition of local temperatures for spatio-temporal analysis, Total Internal Reflectance Microscopy for measuring local void fraction and contact line profiles, to correlate with local heat transfer distributions.
Website: https://cse.umn.edu/me/vinod-srinivasan

Email: vinods@umn.edu

Phone: 612-301-1885

Address: 111 Church Street SE, Minneapolis, MN, 55455, United States
MN
 Lawrence Berkeley National LaboratoryChristopher Payne Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC) Other Energy Technologies Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory has a variety of research capabilities related to data centers, including expertise in energy modeling, verification of energy performance, training of data center operators, organizational adoption of new technologies, and market characterization of the data center industry. We also operate major high-performance computing facilities, including the National Energy Research Supercomputing Center (NERSC), and have hosted pilot implementations of novel data center technologies in the past.

We are interested in partnering with technology providers to evaluate performance and enhance market adoption of novel data center technologies through the application of our research expertise.
Website: datacenters.lbl.gov

Email: CTPayne@lbl.gov

Phone: 5104952577

Address: One Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, CA, 94720, United States
CA
 University of MarylandReinhard Radermacher, Vikrant Aute, Yunho Hwang, Daniel Bacellar Academic Building Efficiency The Center for Environmental Energy Engineering (CEEE) at the University of Maryland is a leader in research and education in environmentally responsible, economically feasible integrated energy conversion systems for buildings and transportation. CEEE provides innovative solutions to industry's research and development challenges and cost-effective, timely technology transfer. The center also provides software for the design and analysis of such systems with integrated optimization capabilities for lowest cost and best performance.

The center has been spearheading the research in the next generation air-to-refrigerant heat exchangers (DE-EE0006114, DE-EE0008221 and DE-EE0009677), thermal energy storage (DE-AR0000530, DE-EE0009158, and DE-EE0009681), not-in-kind separate sensible and latent cooling (DE-EE0008674), and CO2 isothermal compression (DE-EE0009685).

Expertise:
• Alternative Cooling Technology Integration
• Air-Conditioning, Heat Pumping & Refrigeration Systems
• Conventional & Alternative Refrigerants and/or Approaches
• Dynamic Performance of Refrigeration Systems
• Heat Exchange Technology
• Compressor Technology
• Energy Conversion Systems
• System Integration
• Enhanced Heat & Mass Transfer
• Quantitative Flow Visualization & Thermophysical Properties
• Not-in-Kind Cooling Technologies (e.g., Elastocaloric)
• Electrochemical compression and dehumidification
Website: https://ceee.umd.edu/

Email: raderm@umd.edu

Phone: 301-405-5286

Address: 4298 Campus Drive, 4164A Glenn L. Martin Hall, College Park, MD, 20742, United States
MD
 Nautilus Data TechnologiesArnold Magcale Small Business Other Energy Technologies Nautilus Data Technologies water-cooled data centers are leading a global transformation to high-performance, ultra-efficient, and environmentally sustainable operations in the data center sector.

Sustainable:
Nautilus Data Technologies minimize the impact data centers have on the planet. Our technologies reduce pollution, eliminate water consumption, and are safe for wildlife. Reduce Pollution: 30+% net reduction in energy-related CO2 and air pollution.
• Save Drinking Water: No consumption of drinking water and no wastewater production.
• Zero Chemicals: No use of water treatment chemicals, potent greenhouse gas, or ozone-depleting refrigerants.
• Safe for the Environment: No impact on water quality, fish, or wildlife.

High Performance:
Technology that knows no bounds. Our water-cooling technology allows you to be as green as you are powerful, with emphasis on the powerful.
• High Density: 100+KW per rack enables AI and machine learning; Using rear door cooling units, direct to chip, or immersion - high density is supported, allowing customers to get more data center per square foot
• Scalability: Designed to allow customers to add power capacity by scaling in place
• Competitive Rates: With first in class PUE, customers benefit in their metered cost of energy, with associated reductions in carbon emissions and air pollution

Our technology can be utilized for a land-based or floating data center with a modular prefabricated approach that delivers in 9 to 12 months anywhere in the world. We are reaching parts of the globe others can’t.
Website: https://nautilusdt.com

Email: arnold@nautilusdt.com

Phone: 925-325-0061

Address: 6101 Bollinger Canyon Road Suite 302, San Ramon, CA, 94583, United States
CA
 Raytheon Technologies Research CenterKimberly Saviers, Ph.D. Large Business Other Energy Technologies Raytheon Technologies Research Center (RTRC) is a central research and development organization of Raytheon Technologies Corporation (RTX), which includes Collins Aerospace, Pratt & Whitney, Raytheon Missiles & Defense, and Raytheon Intelligence & Space. RTRC has long history of developing next-generation thermal technologies. RTX has many high-performance thermal management and electronics cooling systems in the aerospace and defense industry. Example capabilities in the team include design tools for thermal components including parametric optimization and topology optimization, additive manufacturing facilities, Z-axis microfabrication facility, thermal component research test facilities, and power electronics research test facilities. Personnel are domain experts, enabling multidisciplinary research approaches. Team expertise includes platform-level thermal management, electronics-level thermal management, power electronics, additive manufacturing, design optimization, aerospace and defense applications, and experience with high-reward research programs.
Website: https://www.rtx.com/our-company/what-we-do/transformative-technologies/rtrc

Email: kimberly.saviers@rtx.com

Phone: 3303079772

Address: 411 Silver Lane, East Hartford, CT, 06118, United States
CT
 Optimized Thermal Systems, Inc.Reinhard Radermacher, Cara Martin Small Business Other Energy Technologies Optimized Thermal Systems, Inc. is an engineering consulting company with a focus on research and development primarily for the HVAC&R industries. Our interests include novel heat transfer approaches, heat exchanger design and optimization, non-vapor compression cooling systems, optimal vapor compression cycles, refrigerant selection, and thermal storage, among others. We provide consulting, design and analysis services as well as prototype development, laboratory testing, and field testing/demonstration.
Website: www.optimizedthermalsystems.com

Email: cmartin@optimizedthermalsystems.com

Phone: 866-485-8233 x27

Address: 7040 Virginia Manor Road, Beltsville, MD, 20705, United States
MD
 Advanced Cooling Technologies, Inc.Richard Bonner Small Business Other Energy Technologies Thermal Management, Two-Phase Heat Transfer, Heat Pipes, Vapor Chambers, Pulsating Heat Pipes, Pumped Two-Phase Cooling, Phase Change Materials, Air to Air Heat Exchangers for HVAC applications, Enclosure Cooling, Environmental Control Units, Electronics Cooling

We are looking for academic and data center application partners to help develop and commercialization some of our advanced two-phase cooling concepts for data center applications.
Website: www.1-act.com

Email: richard.bonner@1-act.com

Phone: 717-205-0606

Address: 1046 New Holland Avenue, Lancaster, PA, 17601, United States
PA
 US Department of Energy, Federal Energy Management ProgramJefferey B. Murrell Federal Government Other Energy Technologies Jefferey B. Murrell, P.E., serves as a Program Manager for the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Federal Energy Management Program (FEMP) where he currently manages the Federal Metering, Federal Data Center, and Federal Laboratory programs. He currently supports the Federal Energy Management Information Systems (EMIS) and Federal Grid-Interactive Efficient Buildings (GEB) programs.

I am interested in assisting with the following processes:

Techno-Economic Analyses
Systems Analysis and Risk Assessment
Sensors, Instrumentation, Controls, Autonomous Operation, and Robotics
Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, and Digital Twins
Project Engineering

Interdisciplinary and cross-sector collaboration spanning organizational boundaries enables and accelerates the achievement of scientific and technological outcomes that were previously viewed as extremely difficult.

While working for the US Army Corps of Engineers (USACE), he won several awards for installing over 10,000+ energy and water meters worldwide at military bases and initiated the award-winning and still ongoing U.S. Army’s Meter Data Management System (MDMS) program. During a 19-month tour, Jeff served as the Operational Energy Director for the United States Armed Forces in Afghanistan (USFOR-A) in which his team saved the U.S. taxpayers over $50 million annually via innovative education, green purchasing, and conservation measures. He also directed the environmental clean-up of over 60 US and NATO military bases in 3 months. He served as the FEMP program manager for the strategic energy management/resiliency partnership between DOE and National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). He later served a 13-month detail as the acting mission critical engineer for NASA where he developed and implemented the agency’s new energy and water resiliency programs and its new industrial controls system/cybersecurity program. Finally, last year, he served a 4-month detail with the US Health and Human Services (HHS) to support its unaccompanied minor reunification program.

Jeff graduated from Vanderbilt University with a B.S. in General Engineering and Columbia Southern University with a M.B.A. in Public Administration. He is currently matriculating at California Southern University in the Doctorate in Business Administration (DBA) program, with a focus on Other Transition Authority (OTA) planning/funding for energy projects.
Website: https://www.energy.gov/eere/femp/about-federal-energy-management-program

Email: Jefferey.Murrell@ee.doe.gov

Phone: 2023942240

Address: 955 L'Enfant Plaza, Room 8034, Washington, DC, 20585, United States
DC