Prior to coming to Sandia, Phillips spent 14 years at AT&T Bell Laboratories as a staff member and technical manager. At Bell Labs, her research was in the areas of epitaxial metallic and insulating films on semiconductors, high temperature superconducting, ferroelectric and magnetic oxide thin films, and novel transparent conducing materials.
Phillips was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 2004 and to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 2005. She is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. She received the 2008 George E. Pake Prize for outstanding achievements in physics research combined with major success as a manager of research or development.
Moody earned his Ph.D. in materials science from the University of Minnesota in 1981. After joining Sandia that same year, his research focused on the determination of hydrogen effects on deformation and fracture in titanium, stainless steels and superalloys, employing experimental testing, modeling and simulation techniques. For the past 15 years his research has included the study of deformation and fracture on the submicron scale in thin films and small volumes.
Moody has given more than 100 invited presentations and authored or co-authored more than 170 publications, including invited reviews and a chapter in the encyclopedia on Comprehensive Structural Integrity. He has co-organized three International Conferences on Hydrogen Effects in Materials, three regional materials and welding technology conferences, numerous Materials, Metals & Materials Society (TMS) and MRS symposia on hydrogen effects, fracture of titanium alloys and nanomechanical behavior of materials. He also cochaired the 2005 MRS Spring Meeting in San Francisco.
|Contact: Neal Singer|
DOE/Sandia National Laboratories