We Provide

Cost effective material solutions to enhance product performance
Innovative product design concepts based on nanomaterials
Production and supply of nanopowders of titanium carbide
Synthesis, production and supply of helically coiled carbon nanotubes
Development of innovative nanocoating processes for material perfomance enhancement

Scientific Team

Dr.Jay Gaillard, Ph.D. Senior Scientist.

Dr. Gaillard obtained his B.S. (2002) and Ph.D in Physics (2006) from Clemson University.  He completed his M.S. in Physics from Purdue University in 2004.  Dr. Gaillard is the author of over 20 peer-reviewed publications in nanoscience and nanotechnology. Since 2000, he has worked with and synthesized nanotubes. He has extensive experience in electron microscopy and nanotube synthesis. While working as the Chief Technical Officer at NanoTechLabs Inc., he was awarded one SBIR and two STTRs. One of the STTRs was entitled “Nanotailored Carbon Fibers via Ultra-Long Carbon Nanotubes: Scale-Up and Post Processing”.


Dr. Ramakrishna Reddy Kunkala, Ph. D, MBA

Dr. Kunkala has extensive experience spanning more than 28 years in in Nutraceutical, Nanoceuticals, industrial Biotechnology (microbiology, fermentation and process technology) and Drug discovery and development from medicinal plants and teaching. Dr. Kunkala obtained his Ph.D. in Pharmaceutical Sciences from Andhra University, India in 1982. He received his MBA from Edinburgh Business School, UK in 2001. He demonstrated record of high performance, leadership and technical knowledge. His related areas of expertise include R&D, QC/QA, Technical services, and Technology transfer.


Dr. Martin Sablik, Ph.D., Senior Consultant, Technology

Dr. Sablik is primarily a theoretical physicist with broad experience in pure and applied physics. Dr. Sablik obtained his Ph.D. in Theoretical Solid State Physics from Fordham University in 1972. Since joining Southwest Research Institute in 1980, Dr. Sablik has also done computer modeling in many fields. He has studied structural vibrations, using finite element and statisti­cal energy analysis techniques, and has produced papers on vibration transmission in structural beam networks. He has used coupled circuit theory to develop a computer model for finding eddy currents induced in metals. He has developed computer simulations for electrostatic analyzer studies of charged particles in space environments. He has explored the use of electrical resistivity tomography to detect anomalies under the ground. He has developed theory for elastic wave propagation in random media such as the solid earth. He has also developed the electromagnetic theory needed for understanding magnetostrictive generation of elastic waves in steel pipes, which is a new NDI tech­nique for inspecting pipeline.  Most recently, he has been involved in mathematical heat transfer studies.


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