Mr Brian Hatchell, Senior Systems Engineer
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (Mr Brian Hatchell) - Presentation*
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (Mr Brian Hatchell) - Audio Presentation*
If you already have access, please [Login]
Access can be purchased via IDTechEx Credits
• Energy Harvesting Architecture
• Literature Review and Harvester Validation
• Expanded Vibration Testing
• Design Implications
講演者の経歴 (Brian Hatchell)
Mr. Hatchell joined the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in 1991 and has been involved in a number of complementary areas involving optical-mechanical design, structural analysis, electrical/mechanical systems engineering, and robotics. In recent years he has been involved with several projects under the National Security Directorate involving the development of remote health monitor electronics for military assets. During the execution of these projects, Mr. Hatchell developed automated verification methods to accelerate environmental, shock, and vibration testing of asset health monitors. Mr. Hatchell has worked with graduate students to test vibration energy harvesting technologies for deployment on candidate transportation platforms, including the Apache Helicopter. Brian Hatchell holds a Master's of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology, is an INCOSE Certified Systems Engineering Professional, and has published several technical papers regarding the development of health monitors.
会社紹介 (Pacific Northwest National Laboratory)
View Pacific Northwest National Laboratory Timeline
Located in Richland, Washington, PNNL is one among ten U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) national laboratories managed by DOE's Office of Science. Our research strengthens the U.S. foundation for innovation, and we help find solutions for not only DOE, but for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, the National Nuclear Security Administration, other government agencies, universities and industry. Unlike others, our multidisciplinary scientific teams are brought together to address their problems.