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m.taslim@northeastern.edu

Profile

Mohammad E. Taslim

334 Snell Engineering Center
360 Huntington Avenue
Boston, MA 02115

Education

  • PhD, University of Arizona, 1981

Research & Scholarship Interests

Experimental and numerical research in gas turbine cooling technology, solar and wind energy, non-newtonian liquid droplet interactions with hydrophobic surfaces, nano-sensors
Affiliated With

Department Research Areas

Honors & Awards

  • Fellow, American Society of Mechanical Engineers

Selected Publications

  • F. Xue, M.E. Taslim, Detailed Flow Analyses through Crossover Holes between Two Adjacent Rib-Roughened Cooling Channels and the Resulting Impingement Heat Transfer, Journal of Turbomachinery, 2018
  • Z. Borzooeian, M.E. Taslim, O. Ghasemi, S. Rezvani, G. Borzooeian, A. Nourbakhsh, A High Precision Method for Length-Based Separation of Carbon Nanotubes Using Bio-Conjugation, SDS-PAGE and Silver Staining, PLOS one Journal, 13(6), 2018
  • Z. Borzooeian, M.E. Taslim, G. Borzooeian, O. Ghasemi, M. Aminlari, Activity and Stability Analysis of Covalent Conjugated Lysozyme-single walled carbon Nanotubes: Potential Biomedical and Industrial Applications, Royal Society of Chemistry Advances, 7, 2017, 48692-48701
  • M.E. Taslim, F. Xue, Crossover Jet Impingement in a Rib-Roughened Trailing-Edge Cooling Channel, Journal of Turbomachinery, 139(7), 2017, 1-12
  • M.E. Taslim, X. Huang, Experimental/Numerical Investigation on the Effects of Trailing-Edge Cooling Hole Blockage on Heat Transfer in a Trailing-Edge Cooling Channel, Journal of Engineering for Gas Turbines and Power, 136(8), 2014, 082603

Related News

September 26, 2016

MIE Professor Mohammad Taslim was awarded a patent for his " Non-rotating Wind Energy Generator ". Abstract Source: USPTO In an embodiment of the invention, a non-rotating wind energy...

January 4, 2016

MIE Professor Mohammad Taslim has received a patent for creating a “Non-Rotating Wind Energy Generator”.

May 21, 2015

Supervised by MIE Professor Mohammad Taslim, a team of capstone students constructed a solar powered desalination system to help solve the global water shortage.

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