Over the coming decades the world must make fundamental transformations in how energy is used and produced. That’s where we come in.
The Scott Institute for Energy Innovation works through the academic units of Carnegie Mellon University to find solutions for the nation's and the world's energy challenges including pathways to a low carbon future, smart grid, new materials for energy, shale gas, and building energy efficiency through research, education, and policymaker and public communication.
Interested in becoming a Faculty Affiliate or applying for a Seed Grant? Carnegie Mellon faculty can learn more about the benefits of working with the Scott Institute.
Want to learn more about the Scott Institute's upcoming events? See our calendar to view our events and seminars.
Register for CMU's Energy Week 2017!
Interested in Energy? Then Carnegie Mellon’s Energy Week, March 27-31, 2017, is for you! This week-long celebration at CMU's Pittsburgh campus focuses on five themes: the Future of Energy, Innovation, Research, Policy, and Education. And most activities are free! Not affiliated with CMU? No problem! The event is open to everyone, but you must register soon. Over 700 people attended CMU's Energy Week 2016. View the full agenda and register.
2017 Scott Institute Seed Grants Fund Energy Researchers in Fifth Round of Awards
The Wilton E. Scott Institute for Energy Innovation has announced the 2017 recipients of its annual Seed Grants for Energy Research, which support Carnegie Mellon University faculty research in the areas of energy, environment, and policy. The 2017 funding alone totals nearly $553K from the Scott Institute and the EQT Foundation. Read more.
Meet CMU's Experts
Sean's primary research interest is in the planning and operations of transportation infrastructure networks aiming at optimal system performance and efficient energy use.Learn about Qian »
Stephen L. Quick
Quick's research focuses on the respect of design as a civic responsibility, participatory urban design community projects and mixed-use buildings in an urban context, and the role that buildings and communities contribute to creating memorable places and the public realm.
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