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Wrong Darrell Wallace?

Darrell R. Wallace

Associate Professor, Mechanical and Industrial Engineering

The Jambar

HQ Phone:  (330) 941-1991

Direct Phone: (330) ***-****direct phone

Email: d***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Jambar

1 University Plaza Fedor Hall

Youngstown, Ohio,44555

United States

Company Description

"The church, for far too long, has been a place where we nurture, help grow and invest in to people up until high school graduation, and then sort of forget about them until they are adults," Woodward said. "This is not only sad but true for most churches." ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Staff Engineer for the Engineering Research Center for Net Shape Manufacturing

The Ohio State University


NCDMM and America Makes Deputy Director

Workforce and Educational Outreach


Staff Engineer

Engineering Research Center for Net Shape Manufacturing


Guest Editor of the Special

Journal of Manufacturing Science and Engineering


Deputy Director, Advanced Manufacturing Enterprise (AME), America Makes

National Center for Defense Manufacturing and Machining


Web References(24 Total References)


ciam.ysustem.com

Dr. Darrell Wallace
Darrell Wallace, Ph.D., has worked in manufacturing for more than 25 years, working across a wide range of manufacturing sectors. While working as a staff engineer for the Engineering Research Center for Net Shape Manufacturing at Ohio State, Darrell earned his MS in Mechanical Engineering and gained his first exposure to 3D printing. He went on to complete his Ph.D. in Industrial Engineering at OSU prior to joining the faculty at Youngstown State University. There, he serves as an Associate Professor in the Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering where he is leading a new Manufacturing Engineering degree program. In 2012, Dr. Wallace helped lead the first of the nation's National Manufacturing Institutes, subsequently becoming a founding Deputy Director for America Makes (formerly NAMII), the National Additive Manufacturing Innovation Institute. Returning to his faculty duties at YSU in 2015, Dr. Wallace remains very active in the Additive Manufacturing community. He has served in related editorial roles including that of guest editor of the special of the Journal of Manufacturing Science and Engineering on Additive manufacturing. He currently serves as a charter member of the recently formed ASME Y14.46 subcommittee on Additive Manufacturing and actively provides technical consulting to support manufacturers and policymakers on strategic adoption of additive manufacturing.


businessjournaldaily.com

The program would focus on "the processes of making things," said Darrell Wallace, a YSU assistant professor of mechanical and industrial engineering.
Only 20 such degree programs exist, he reported at MVMC's quarterly general membership meeting at the Mahoning County Career & Technical Center. The program has elements of mechanical and industrial engineering "because manufacturing is the roots of both of those," he explained. "As other programs in engineering have kind of moved away from their manufacturing roots, we've lost the core skills in manufacturing processes. Wallace remarked. With the onset of new digital manufacturing technologies, "It's becoming more important that we have people who can make good decisions about how to apply those processes [and] how to integrate them into existing manufacturing enterprises," he continued Wallace also told MVMC members and guests about a $700,000 Regionally Aligned Priorities in Delivering Skills - or Rapids - grant to support advanced manufacturing. The Ohio Controlling board approved the grant Monday. The grant will provide "critical instructional equipment" for YSU, regional career and technical centers and other partners who will share access. It will mostly be machining equipment, along with support equipment for welding and robotics, Wallace said. Pictured: Darrell Wallace.


businessjournaldaily.com

Pictured: Darrell R. Wallace, associate professor of mechanical and industrial engineering at Youngstown State University, discusses additive manufacturing at the day-long summit.


additivemanufacturing.com

In addition, earlier this month, Darrell Wallace, formerly a member of YSU's engineering faculty, was named America Makes' new deputy director of Advanced Manufacturing Enterprise.


www.thejambar.com

Darrell Wallace, director of Additive Manufacturing and Workforce Initiatives, will be the main investigator for the project.
Wallace is also a YSU assistant professor of mechanical and industrial engineering. Wallace explained that additive manufacturing involves specific technologies emerging with rapid prototyping and mainstream production volume. It is often used in aerospace, defense and biomedical industries. "It's about transitioning technologies into mainstream commercialized applications," Wallace said. "Additive manufacturing starts with a pile of material, typically melted, and is built up into other shapes. It's about putting the material they need where they need it." Wallace said this method is cost effective to make parts at very low volumes, leaving little to no material waste. He said the job opportunities focus on education training and workforce development outreach. On a wide spectrum ranging from undergraduate studies, K-12 studies, graduate research, and higher-level research and development employees. "We'll be training companies and positions from floor level operators to the product designer," Wallace said. "The defining factor isn't where in the food chain you are." Wallace said the minimum amount of education required for a job created by NAMII would be an advanced certification. NAMII will serve as a pilot institute for the National Network for Manufacturing Innovation. Wallace and other advocates have high hopes NAMII will be modeled after in the future. Officials project 7,200 regional jobs created in the upcoming year, but the National Center for Defense Manufacturing and Machining estimates that next year, not much more than 20 jobs would be created as a result of NAMII. But Abraham and Wallace said they believe NAMII will contribute to boosts in revenue and university prestige.


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