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Wrong Michelle Pantoya?

Michelle L. Pantoya

Chair Professor

Texas Tech University

HQ Phone:  (806) 743-1000

Direct Phone: (806) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.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.

Texas Tech University

3601 4Th Street Room #2A206

Lubbock, Texas,79430

United States

Company Description

About Texas Tech University: Texas Tech University is a major comprehensive research university located in western Texas. The Bob L. Herd Department of Petroleum Engineering at TTU supports the mission of the university and the college through its undergraduat...more

Background Information

Employment History

Wind Power Program Manager

California Energy Commission


Affiliations

Gordon Research Conferences incorporated

Board of Trustees Member


Web References(17 Total References)


Firework Duds Pose Most Danger to Fourth of July Revelers

www.claimsjournal.com [cached]

Michelle Pantoya, a professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at Texas Tech University, studies the different ways to ignite a mixture, how sensitive to ignition that mixture may be and how energy is released afterward.
"Even small embers, little sparks, are trajectories from some of these fireworks (and) could easily start even just a local fire in your backyard," said Pantoya. There are many reasons why a firework might fail, if it happens, she warns against relighting it. "My suggestion is just not handle duds because you never know if there's still enough of an ember burning somewhere that you can't see that could ignite it when you're actually going to touch it," says Pantoya. She also warns against using old fireworks.


POLY Workshops - Polymeric Materials: Science and Engineering Division

pmse.sites.acs.org [cached]

Michelle Pantoya Texas Tech University


Designing Dandelions

ttupress.org [cached]

Emily Hunt and Michelle Pantoya
Michelle Pantoya is a professor of mechanical engineering at Texas Tech University. She lives in Lubbock with her husband and four sons.


www.canyonnews.com

Emily Hunt, assistant professor of mechanical engineering at WTAMU, and her co-author, Dr. Michelle Pantoya, associate professor of mechanical engineering at Texas Tech University, received word Tuesday, Oct. 26 from USABookNews.com that their book Engineering Elephants had been named a finalist in the seventh annual "Best Books 2010" in the Children's Picture Book Nonfiction category.


Gordon Research Conferences - 2008 Program (Energetic Materials)

www.grc.org [cached]

Discussion Leader: Michelle Pantoya (Texas Tech University)


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