Julian is originally from the Los Angeles County and received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering with distinction from the University of California, Merced in 2021. He is now on the pursuit of an M.S. and Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering from Stanford University as a contributing member of the nanoHeat Research Group. His current research interests […]
Wyatt was a Master’s student in our group leading collaborations on wearable electronics with Analog Devices. He was working closely with those in the group specializing in conduction heat transfer to realize products based on novel thermal sensing.
Yimeng received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering (ME) and Electrical Engineering (EE) from University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2021. He is now pursing his M.S. and PhD in Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University. His research interest remains in understanding fundamental heat transfer phenomenal and its application. Besides research, he enjoys playing a variety of […]
Ken Lopez received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2012 with undergraduate thesis in Superhydrophobic Microstructured Surfaces for the Enhancement of Condensation and is currently pursuing his M.S. and Ph.D at Stanford University. His research interest are in the application of micro-nano patterned surfaces for boiling and condensation heat […]
Rahul received his B.S. in Chemical Engineering from Yale University in 2015. He obtained his M.S. in Materials Science and Engineering at Stanford, and his current research interests are in thermoelectric generators for small-scale heat recovery and energy conversion, as well as thermal packaging and modeling for these devices. He was supported by the National […]
Matt Hoffman received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from Georgia Tech in 2011, and is currently pursuing his M.S. in Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University. His research interests include thermal-fluid systems design and electronics thermal management. He is currently working on a two-phase microfluidic heat exchanger to address extreme heat flux conditions in HEMT-based microelectronics. […]
M.S. Chemical Engineering 2014. Currently at Hyperloop One in Los Angeles, CA. In the NanoHeat group, Tom developed the fabrication, characterization, and computational modeling of nanoporous metal foams with applications in transistor-level thermal management. Tom was supported by the National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship.
Alisha earned her M.S. in Mechanical Engineering in 2020. Her research interests involved fabrication, characterization, and simulations of microfluidic cooling devices for high heat flux applications. Alisha received her B.S. in mechanical engineering from Seattle University in 2018. She was supported by a mechanical engineering department fellowship.