Materials & Manufacturing


A new $15 million interdisciplinary research institute led by Colorado School of Mines aims to create new theoretically grounded and experimentally validated approaches and tools to design and discover dynamical materials and structures while solving long-standing scientific challenges in the dynamical response of materials.
“Quantum technologies are poised to revolutionize how we compute, communicate and sense and this requires engineers that have an interdisciplinary education,” Mines' Peter Aaen said.
Why did you choose to come to Mines? What have you enjoyed most about being here? I chose to go to Mines because of the caliber of the university, the new advanced manufacturing program and the
In findings published in the journal Materials Today, researchers from Colorado School of Mines, along with a team of international scientists, provided a multi-scale study of the origins of kinking in MAX phases.
Mines students Julia Harvey and Brett Yoder explain their innovative approach for recycling 3D printer filament.
Together with colleagues at the National Renewable Energy Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratory, the Mines researchers hope to identify an economically viable process window for increasing steel product copper tolerances.
Allison Mis was among 78 graduate students from 26 states selected for the Office of Science Graduate Student Research Program.
A new quantum engineering minor at Colorado School of Mines will give undergraduate students the opportunity to gain exposure to quantum theory and hands-on experience with relevant hardware and prepare for careers in the rapidly evolving field of quantum technology.
Through additive manufacturing, a Colorado School of Mines led team is helping the U.S. Army improve performance and lower cost in their ground vehicle fleet
Why did you choose to come to Mines? What have you enjoyed most about being here? Education and experience with materials science. I loved being so close to the mountains. Outdoor adventures are an