search

UMD    CORE





The National Science Foundation (NSF) has awarded a Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) Award to assistant professor Raymond J. Sedwick (AE). The grant, in the amount of $400,000 over five years, is in support of his reasearch project entitled "CAREER: Development and Application of Compact Helicon Sources.? Dr. Sedwick's research interests include space power and propulsion, and specifically the application of nuclear fission and fusion to space transportation.

"It's always rewarding, more than just monetarily, when an agency-appointed group of recognized experts in your field can agree that your research idea is good enough to be funded," stated Sedwick. ?To have that agency be the National Science Foundation, and that funding be a CAREER grant, is really quite an honor for me."

The Clark School currently has 4 NSF Career Award winners and 1 PECASE Award winner. The CAREER Program is a Foundation-wide activity that offers the National Science Foundation's most prestigious awards in support of junior faculty who exemplify the role of teacher-scholars through outstanding research, excellent education, and the integration of education and research within the context of the mission of their organizations.

View Dr. Sedwick's profile.

Related Articles:
UMD to Lead Milestone NSF High School Engineering Pilot Course
Davis to Serve as Faculty Mentor for NSF-Funded Global STEWARDS Program
Aerospace Engineering Students and Alumni Receive NSF Fellowships
Shrestha Receives 2015 NSF Graduate Research Fellowship
Two Aero Students Awarded NSF Graduate Research Fellowships
Changing the Odds
Dr. Derek Paley Awarded NSF Grant
Two Aero Faculty Selected as Associate AIAA Fellows
Davis is awarded NSF Fellowship
Sedwick interviewed on WUSA9

February 6, 2009


«Previous Story  

 

 

"...a CAREER grant is really quite an honor for me." - R. Sedwick

Current Headlines

Rethinking Orbital Debris: More Space for Industry

Designed to Fail, Better

University of Maryland Breaks Ground on E.A. Fernandez IDEA Factory

UMD Welcomes Inaugural Class of Distinguished A. James Clark Scholars

Fabricating a better tomorrow

Snow Is More Complicated Than You Think

It's Not (Just) About the Destination

It takes a swarm: These robots talk to each other, make decisions as a group

Made of Star Stuff

Nisar and Odigwe Win 2018 International Space Solar Power Student Project Competition

 
 
Back to top  
CORE Home Clark School Home UMD Home Aerospace Engineering