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Wrong Jonathan Aardsma?

Jonathan J. Aardsma

Energy Engineer

Siemens AG

HQ Phone:  +49 89 63600

Direct Phone: (847) ***-****direct phone

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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.

Siemens AG

Wittelsbacherplatz 2

Munich, Bavaria,80333

Germany

Company Description

Siemens AG is a global technology powerhouse that has stood for engineering excellence, innovation, quality, reliability and internationality for more than 165 years. The company is active in more than 200 countries, focusing on the areas of electrification, a... more

Find other employees at this company (156,336)

Background Information

Employment History

Research Engineer

Energy Resources Center


Web References(4 Total References)


www.iacforum.org

Matt Swanson, an undergraduate student, and Jon Aardsma, a graduate student at the University of Illinois at Chicago's Industrial Assessment Center (UIC-IAC), are leveraging an assessment of a primary metals plant into a challenging senior design project.


www.goerie.com

Nathan Aardsma found out that liquid silver might work just as well as antibiotics in preventing urinary-tract infections.
Or maybe not. Aardsma, a fourth-year Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine student, submitted one of 46 research projects highlighted at this year's UPMC Hamot Research Days, held Thursday and today at the Erie hospital. "I learned about this when I was working on rotation with Dr. Schober," said Aardsma, referring to Justine Schober, M.D., a Hamot urologist and director of academic research. Aardsma tested the effectiveness of silver and presented his findings Thursday in the Hamot auditorium. The quality of Aardsma's research, and the other 45 projects, impressed Schober, who has been overseeing the Research Days for six years. Aardsma, who graduates from LECOM in May and will begin a fellowship at the University of Illinois at Chicago, chose his particular research project because of the everyday impact it could have. Repeated catheterizations increases the risk of urinary-tract infections, which cause 13,000 deaths a year, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. "Amish patients, who often refuse to take oral antibiotics, use a treatment that goes back thousands of years," Aardsma said. "But does it really work, and is it safe?" Aardsma treated some petri dishes with liquid silver and others just with distilled water. He then tried growing certain types of bacteria in each dish. He found liquid silver often prevented bacterial growth, especially on certain types of bacteria including E. coli. The bad news was that silver also was found to be toxic to human cells. "These are different cells than are found in the bladder, which also has a protective barrier," Aardsma said.


www.iacforum.org [cached]

Matt Swanson, an undergraduate student, and Jon Aardsma, a graduate student at the University of Illinois at Chicago's Industrial Assessment Center (UIC-IAC), are leveraging an assessment of a primary metals plant into a challenging senior design project (read more...).


aceee.org [cached]

Jonathan J. Aardsma, Energy Resources Center, University of Illinois at Chicago


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