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CAMP faculty have patented novel manufacturing processes and advanced materials in the U.S. and abroad.

  • U.S. Patent Number 4,642,227, "Reactor for Producing Large Particles of Materials from Gases” R. Flagan and Khairul Alam 1987; describes a method for producing particles in a reactor
  • U.S. Patent Number 6,231,643, "Membrane Electrostatic Precipitator (H. Pasic, Khairul Alam and D. Bayless), 2001; describes a novel ESP using membranes or fabric
  • U.S. Patent Number 6,783,575, “Membrane Laminar Wet Electrostatic Precipitator” (H. Pasic, K. Alam, D.Bayless), 2004; describes a wet ESP using membrane with a flow of liquid
  • U.S. Patent Number 6,878,192, “Sieving Electrostatic Precipitator” (H. Pasic), 2005; describes a novel ESP using mesh as a collector
  • European Patent Number 1,307,331, “Improved Polymer Matrix Composite” (K. Alam, R. Kuriger), 2000; describes a method for producing polymer composites with aligned nanofiber
  • U. S. Patent 8,191,393 B2, “Micro-Channel Tubes and Apparatus and Method for Forming Micro-Channel Tubes” (F.F. Kraft), June 5, 2012; describes a process by which copper and copper alloy multi-channel tube can be manufactured
    • Canadian Patent 2,672,098, July 30, 2013 
    • Japanese Patent 5227972, March 22, 2013
    • European Patent 2104577, August 3, 2011
    • Finnish Patent EP07853351.0, October 31, 2011
    • Greek Patent EP/37584, October 12, 2011
    • Italian Patent EP 2 104 577, August 3, 2011