Kipper Tie

Kipper Tie

Date: 1966
Creator: Brent
Description: Wide kipper tie of large stylized paisley designs in yellows and gold on a blue field. Blue is somewhat faded from the original shade. The tie has a tag on reverse marked "Brent" and with the logo for Montgomery Ward. The creation of the kipper tie, a form of extra-wide necktie known for bright colors and patterns, is credited to British designer Michael Fish. He brought out the earliest ones in the 1960's. This example was a gift to the donor by his maternal grandmother, Mary Kathleen King Miller (1898-1969).
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
''After the Genome 5 Conference'' to be held October 6-10, 1999 in Jackson Hole, Wyoming

''After the Genome 5 Conference'' to be held October 6-10, 1999 in Jackson Hole, Wyoming

Date: October 6, 1999
Creator: Brent, Roger
Description: OAK B139 The postgenomic era is arriving faster than anyone had imagined--sometime during 2000 we'll have a large fraction of the human genome sequence. Heretofore, our understanding of function has come from non-industrial experiments whose conclusions were largely framed in human language. The advent of large amounts of sequence data, and of ''functional genomic'' data types such as mRNA expression data, have changed this picture. These data share the feature that individual observations and measurements are typically relatively low value adding. Such data is now being generated so rapidly that the amount of information contained in it will surpass the amount of biological information collected by traditional means. It is tantalizing to envision using genomic information to create a quantitative biology with a very strong data component. Unfortunately, we are very early in our understanding of how to ''compute on'' genomic information so as to extract biological knowledge from i t. In fact, some current efforts to come to grips with genomic information often resemble a computer savvy library science, where the most important issues concern categories, classification schemes, and information retrieval. When exploring new libraries, a measure of cataloging and inventory is surely inevitable. However, at some point we ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Science of Electrode Materials for Lithium Batteries - Progress Report

The Science of Electrode Materials for Lithium Batteries - Progress Report

Date: August 15, 2003
Creator: Fultz, Brent
Description: OAK-B135 (IPLD Cleared) Basic materials science research on materials for anodes and cathodes in electrochemical cells. The work is a mix of electrochemical measurements and analysis of the materials by transmission electron microscopy and x-ray diffractometry. The emphasis is on the thermodynamics and kinetics of how lithium is intercalated and de-intercalleted into anode and cathod materials.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Annual Progress Report / Continuation Proposal

Annual Progress Report / Continuation Proposal

Date: November 21, 2001
Creator: Fultz, Brent
Description: We have been performing basic materials science research on materials for anodes and cathodes in electrochemical cells. The work is a mix of electrochemical measurements and analysis of the materials by transmission electron microscopy and x-ray diffractometry. At present, our experimental work involves only materials for Li storage, but we have been finishing papers from our previous work on hydrogen-storage materials.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
"After the Genome 5, Conference to be held October 6-10, 1999, Jackson Hole, Wyoming"

"After the Genome 5, Conference to be held October 6-10, 1999, Jackson Hole, Wyoming"

Date: October 6, 1999
Creator: Brent, Roger
Description: The postgenomic era is arriving faster than anyone had imagined-- sometime during 2000 we'll have a large fraction of the human genome sequence. Heretofore, our understanding of function has come from non-industrial experiments whose conclusions were largely framed in human language. The advent of large amounts of sequence data, and of "functional genomic" data types such as mRNA expression data, have changed this picture. These data share the feature that individual observations and measurements are typically relatively low value adding. Such data is now being generated so rapidly that the amount of information contained in it will surpass the amount of biological information collected by traditional means. It is tantalizing to envision using genomic information to create a quantitative biology with a very strong data component. Unfortunately, we are very early in our understanding of how to "compute on" genomic information so as to extract biological knowledge from it. In fact, some current efforts to come to grips with genomic information often resemble a computer savvy library science, where the most important issues concern categories, classification schemes, and information retrieval. When exploring new libraries, a measure of cataloging and inventory is surely inevitable. However, at some point we will need ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Ordering Phenomena in Undercooled Alloys

Ordering Phenomena in Undercooled Alloys

Date: July 17, 1997
Creator: Fultz, Brent
Description: Much of the work performed under this grant was devoted to using modern ideas in kinetics to understand atom movements in metallic alloys far from thermodynamic equilibrium. Kinetics arguments were based explicitly on the vacancy mechanism for atom movements. The emphasis was on how individual atom movements are influenced by the local chemical environment of the moving atom, and how atom movements cause changes in the local chemical environments. The author formulated a kinetic master equation method to treat atom movements on a crystal lattice with a vacancy mechanism. Some of these analyses [3,10,16] are as detailed as any treatment of the statistical kinetics of atom movements in crystalline alloys. Three results came from this work. Chronologically they were (1) A recognition that tracking time dependencies is not necessarily the best way to study kinetic phenomena. If multiple order parameters can be measured in a material, the ''kinetic path'' through the space spanned by these order parameters maybe just as informative about the chemical factors that affect atom movements [2,3,5-7,9-11,14-16,18,19,21,23,24,26,36,37]. (2) Kinetic paths need not follow the steepest gradient of the free energy function (this should be well-known), and for alloys far from equilibrium the free energy function can be ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Development Plan for the Fuel Cycle Simulator

Development Plan for the Fuel Cycle Simulator

Date: September 1, 2011
Creator: Dixon, Brent
Description: The Fuel Cycle Simulator (FCS) project was initiated late in FY-10 as the activity to develop a next generation fuel cycle dynamic analysis tool for achieving the Systems Analysis Campaign 'Grand Challenge.' This challenge, as documented in the Campaign Implementation Plan, is to: 'Develop a fuel cycle simulator as part of a suite of tools to support decision-making, communication, and education, that synthesizes and visually explains the multiple attributes of potential fuel cycles.'
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Fuel Cycle Analysis Framework Base Cases for the IAEA/INPRO GAINS Collaborative Project

Fuel Cycle Analysis Framework Base Cases for the IAEA/INPRO GAINS Collaborative Project

Date: September 1, 2012
Creator: Dixon, Brent
Description: Thirteen countries participated in the Collaborative Project GAINS “Global Architecture of Innovative Nuclear Energy Systems Based on Thermal and Fast Reactors Including a Closed Fuel Cycle”, which was the primary activity within the IAEA/INPRO Program Area B: “Global Vision on Sustainable Nuclear Energy” for the last three years. The overall objective of GAINS was to develop a standard framework for assessing future nuclear energy systems taking into account sustainable development, and to validate results through sample analyses. This paper details the eight scenarios that constitute the GAINS framework base cases for analysis of the transition to future innovative nuclear energy systems. The framework base cases provide a reference for users of the framework to start from in developing and assessing their own alternate systems. Each base case is described along with performance results against the GAINS sustainability evaluation metrics. The eight cases include four using a moderate growth projection and four using a high growth projection for global nuclear electricity generation through 2100. The cases are divided into two sets, addressing homogeneous and heterogeneous scenarios developed by GAINS to model global fuel cycle strategies. The heterogeneous world scenario considers three separate nuclear groups based on their fuel cycle strategies, with ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Metrics Evolution in an Energy Research & Development Program

Metrics Evolution in an Energy Research & Development Program

Date: August 1, 2011
Creator: Dixon, Brent
Description: All technology programs progress through three phases: Discovery, Definition, and Deployment. The form and application of program metrics needs to evolve with each phase. During the discovery phase, the program determines what is achievable. A set of tools is needed to define program goals, to analyze credible technical options, and to ensure that the options are compatible and meet the program objectives. A metrics system that scores the potential performance of technical options is part of this system of tools, supporting screening of concepts and aiding in the overall definition of objectives. During the definition phase, the program defines what specifically is wanted. What is achievable is translated into specific systems and specific technical options are selected and optimized. A metrics system can help with the identification of options for optimization and the selection of the option for deployment. During the deployment phase, the program shows that the selected system works. Demonstration projects are established and classical systems engineering is employed. During this phase, the metrics communicate system performance. This paper discusses an approach to metrics evolution within the Department of Energy's Nuclear Fuel Cycle R&D Program, which is working to improve the sustainability of nuclear energy.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Student Recital: 2010-03-28 - Brent Schooley, tuba and Eli Westerfield, tuba

Student Recital: 2010-03-28 - Brent Schooley, tuba and Eli Westerfield, tuba

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: March 28, 2010
Creator: Schooley, Brent & Westerfield, Eli
Description: Recital presented at the UNT College of Music Recital Hall.
Contributing Partner: UNT Music Library
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