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U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
Engineer Research & Development Center
Cold Regions Research & Engineering Lab
ATTN: CEERD-PA-H
72 Lyme Road, Hanover, NH 03755-1290

Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory (CRREL)

Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory’s Dr. Elias Deeb, physical scientist, and Carrie Vuyovich, research hydraulic engineer, speak with Dr. Martyn Clark after his computational hydrology seminar at the lab in Hanover, N.H. Aug. 31. Clark is the senior scientist for computational hydrology projects at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colo.
Cold Regions lab hosts National Center for Atmospheric Research seminar
Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory’s Dr. Elias Deeb, physical scientist, and Carrie Vuyovich, research hydraulic engineer, speak with Dr. Martyn Clark after his computational hydrology seminar at the lab in Hanover, N.H. Aug. 31. Clark is the senior scientist for computational hydrology projects at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colo.
This summer, modified switchgrass grows in military training range test plots that will help researchers evaluate its effectiveness in removing munitions residues from soils.
Restoring balance to training ranges using plants
This summer, modified switchgrass grows in military training range test plots that will help researchers evaluate its effectiveness in removing munitions residues from soils.
Firing position tests:  Anti-tank rocket test in Alaska and Canadian Leopard tank firing test in Quebec. Following live fire testing of munitions in the field, researchers from the Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory (CRREL) collect residues samples to analyze in laboratories in Hanover, New Hampshire, and Anchorage, Alaska. Residues deposition rates and munitions efficiencies are estimated from the data.
Researchers investigate live-fire training
Firing position tests: Anti-tank rocket test in Alaska and Canadian Leopard tank firing test in Quebec. Following live fire testing of munitions in the field, researchers from the Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory (CRREL) collect residues samples to analyze in laboratories in Hanover, New Hampshire, and Anchorage, Alaska. Residues deposition rates and munitions efficiencies are estimated from the data.
The Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory hosted a group of peers for a tour of the facilities and to discuss research collaborations. Geotechnical and Structures Laboratory visitors included Charlie Burchfield, Dr. Stephanie Wood, Dr. Robert Moser, Dr. Jay Shannon and Dr. Paige Buchanan. All are shown in a cold room at minus 5 degrees Fahrenheit, posed in front of a rack of ice cores that were drilled and retrieved from Greenland and Antarctica during the past 50 years. The visit was hosted by Dr. Emily Asenath-Smith and the CRREL Materials Team. CRREL and GSL are part of the U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center.
Researchers keep it cool
The Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory hosted a group of peers for a tour of the facilities and to discuss research collaborations. Geotechnical and Structures Laboratory visitors included Charlie Burchfield, Dr. Stephanie Wood, Dr. Robert Moser, Dr. Jay Shannon and Dr. Paige Buchanan. All are shown in a cold room at minus 5 degrees Fahrenheit, posed in front of a rack of ice cores that were drilled and retrieved from Greenland and Antarctica during the past 50 years. The visit was hosted by Dr. Emily Asenath-Smith and the CRREL Materials Team. CRREL and GSL are part of the U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center.
The U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center’s Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory’s Heavy Vehicle Simulator is shown with the new infrared heating system panels installed in the lower area. The IR system was designed, fabricated and built in five weeks by a team with CRREL’s Engineering Resources Branch. This heating system will allow researchers to test hot mix asphalt year round, keeping the test area at a continuous temperature (ambient to more than 120 degrees Fahrenheit/ 49 degrees Celsius).
Heavy Vehicle Simulator gains additional testing capability
The U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center’s Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory’s Heavy Vehicle Simulator is shown with the new infrared heating system panels installed in the lower area. The IR system was designed, fabricated and built in five weeks by a team with CRREL’s Engineering Resources Branch. This heating system will allow researchers to test hot mix asphalt year round, keeping the test area at a continuous temperature (ambient to more than 120 degrees Fahrenheit/ 49 degrees Celsius).

News

Cold Regions lab hosts National Center for Atmospheric Research seminar

HANOVER, N.H. (Aug. 31, 2017) -- "Advances in computational hydrology to support water resources
[Published: 9/1/2017]

Restoring balance to training ranges using plants

HANOVER, N.H. (Aug. 29, 2017) -- Military live fire activities on training ranges can result in the
[Published: 8/30/2017]

Researchers investigate residues from live-fire training

HANOVER, N.H. (Aug. 22, 2017) -- Researchers with the U.S. Army Cold Regions Research and
[Published: 8/25/2017]