In Memoriam

AGRAWAL, Dharma P. DSc
Engrg-Elec & Comp Engrg & CS

Dharma Agrawal received his DSc from EPFL, Lausanne, Switzerland. His research is focused on Wireless/mobile systems for 4G and beyond and sensors for biomedical applications and sports medicine. He has authored over 655 publications and has graduated 70 PhDs and 58 MS students and recipient of Award for Excellence in Mentoring Doctoral Students at UC. Co-author of widely accepted textbook on Wireless systems, he is a Fellow of the IEEE, ACM, AAAS, WIF 2004, IACSIT and Charter Fellow of NAI. He is an ISI Highly Cited Researcher in Computer Science and a recipient of the Harry H. Goode Memorial Award.

Wes Alexander

Professor Emeritus 

J. Wesley Alexander, MD, ScD received his medical degree from the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston. Following medical school, he trained in general and thoracic surgery at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. After two years at the U.S. Army Surgical Research Unit Burn Facility in San Antonio TX, he developed a number of programs including those related to pediatric burn care, bariatric surgery, and organ transplantation. Dr. Alexander founded the first transplant program at what is now University Hospital and led the Transplant Division for more than 30 years. In this leadership role, he completed the hospital’s first kidney transplant in 1967 and expanded transplantation services to include both the liver and pancreas. A true surgeon-scientist, Dr. Alexander received National Institutes of Health research funding nearly 40 consecutive years and made major contributions to the fields of surgical infection, burn injury, transplantation, post-surgical nutrition and bariatric surgery. He has more than 700 publications, primarily focusing on surgical infections, surgical nutrition, transplant surgery and burn surgery.

Professor Emeritus of Psychology

Eula Bingham

Environmental Health
Professor Emeritus

 Donald W. PhD
Professor Emeritus of 
Romance Lang & Literature

Professor Emeritus of Molecular Genetics & Microbiology

CARUSO, Joseph PhD

Bill Connick.

CONNICK, William B. PhD

Graduate Fellow Bill Connick, expert on smart materials, chemical sensing, inorganic photochemistry, multielectron transfer, and radioanalytical chemistry; Beckman Young Investigator, Université de Bordeaux Visiting Scholar, recipient of NSF CAREER Award.

Ernst Foulkes

FOULKES, Ernest C. PhD
Professor Emeritus of Environmental Health

, Robert C. PhD
MED-Cancer & Cell Biology
Professor Emeritus


GHIA, Kirti PhD
CEAS-Aerospace Engineering and Engineering Mechanics

Brian Halsall.


, Richard PhD
Professor Emeritus

Samuel Huang.

HUANG, Samuel H. PhD 
CEAS-Mech Eng & Materials Eng
Director, Professor

Samuel H. Huang is Professor of Mechanical and Materials Engineering.  He received the PhD degrees in Industrial Engineering from Texas Tech University. Dr. Huang’s research focuses on big data analytics and complex system analysis and optimization, with applications in health care and manufacturing. He has published over 130 technical papers. Dr. Huang received the Robert A. Dougherty Outstanding Young Manufacturing Engineer Award from the Society of Manufacturing Engineers (SME) in 2005. In addition to many industrial projects, he has been awarded five grants from the National Science Foundation (NSF) for his research in health care and manufacturing research and education.  

, Robert
CEAS-Chemical Engineering

Jerry Lingrel.

Molecular Genetics

Jerry B. Lingrel received his PhD in Biochemistry from The Ohio State University and did his postdoctoral work at California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, California. He served 28 years as the Chair of the Department of Molecular Genetics, Biochemistry and Microbiology, College of Medicine and also served as an Interim Chair of the Department of Cancer Biology and is presently interim chair of Molecular Genetics, Biochemistry and Microbiology. He also served as Chair of Graduate Fellows. His work centers around control of gene expression and his laboratory was the first to isolate and characterize a mRNA. His laboratory has identified a number of Na,K-ATPase genes and studied their function in brain, kidney, heart and the vascular system. His laboratory discovered a transcription factor 2 (KLF2) and defined its role in the vascular system demonstrating that it is protective against atherosclerosis. Dr. Lingrel has received the Sigma Xi Outstanding Scientist award (1972), the George Rieveschl for Distinguished Scientific Research award (1978), and is a Distinguished Research Professor at University of Cincinnati. He also received the Drake Medal, the highest award in the College of Medicine in 2002.

LOPER, John C. PhD
Professor Emeritus of Molecular Genetics

Mark, James PhD

Zane Miller.

Professor Emeritus

Rick Newrock.


, Paul E PhD
Professor Emeritus of Geology

ROE, Ryong-Joon PhD
CEAS-Chem & Materials Engrg
Professor Emeritus of Materials Science & Engineering

SHELL, Richard PhD
CEAS-Mechanical Engineering
Professor Emeritus

Widen Tabakoff

CEAS-Aerospace Engineering & Engineering Mechanics

, Guy PhD

Professor Joel Warm.

WARM, Joel PhD
Professor Emeritus 

Peter Stambrook

Cell Biology

Peter J. Stambrook received his PhD in developmental biology from SUNY Buffalo. Following a two year NIH postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Kentucky Medical Center, he took his first position as an assistant member with the Carnegie Institution of Washington, in Baltimore, followed by six years as a faculty member at Case Western Reserve University. He moved to the UC College of Medicine as an associate professor in 1981, coincident with being awarded a Fogarty Senior International Fellowship to work at St. Mary’s Hospital Medical School in London. At UC, he served as the associate director of the Cancer Center 1989–2005. In 1996, he was appointed the Frances Brunning Professor and chair of the Department of Cell Biology, Neurobiology and Anatomy (now named the Department of Cancer Biology) and served in that capacity until 2008. He served as editor-in-chief of Mutation Research for 12 years and is currently an Associate Editor for Experimental Biology and Medicine. He is the Past President of the Environmental Mutagenesis and Genomics Society (EMGS) and President–Elect of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine. He is the recipient of the Osserman Award for Service to Cancer Research (1998), the EMGS Award (2013), and the Distinguished Scientist Award from the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine (2015). He has received the George Rieveschl Award for Distinguished Scientific Research (2013), the Daniel Drake Medal (2013), the highest recognition bestowed by the College of Medicine, and was recognized as a Distinguished Research Professor in 2015.

WILSON, R. Marshall PhD
Distinguished Rsrch Prof Emeritus