CURI is interviewing for undergraduate internship positions to give students the opportunity to work with the testing of next generation wind turbine prototypes and a unique industrial scale electric grid test bed this summer …
Clemson University experts are leading a $6.7-million research project that could dramatically reduce energy consumption worldwide by developing industrial motors that run more efficiently …
Clemson University President James P. Clements is joining academic and industry leaders to explore ways to increase energy productivity as part of the Council on Competitiveness Accelerate Energy Productivity 2030 Summit …
A state-of-the-art facility that will play a central role in shaping America’s energy future.
In 2009 the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy awarded a $45 million grant – the largest single grant by the US DOE for wind power – to Clemson University. The purpose of the grant was to design, build and operate a facility capable of full-scale, highly accelerated testing of next-generation wind turbine drive-train technology. The facility is the world’s most advanced energy systems testing and research center.
The Zucker Family Graduate Education Center fosters collaboration and innovation in a place where students, university faculty and staff, and private industry interact on a daily basis. The latest industries, from composite materials and energy systems to advanced computing and microscopy, engage in public-private partnerships to accelerate innovations to market.
Companies can interface with the SCE&G Energy Innovation Center through research, equipment and campus partnerships. Industry has direct access to state-of-the-art facilities, researchers and students and opportunities to lease office space to engage further with Clemson. The Center provides a great deal of exposure to a wide variety of industry, and serves as a launch point for business development and relationship-building activities.