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EEAP Mission

Energy and Environment Affiliates Program

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Overview of the Affiliates Program

Program Highlights

newBatteries Affiliates Group formed to focus on batteries and similar electronic energy storage, including supercapacitors.

Fellow-Mentor-Advisor Program provides our members with enhanced access to research-in-progress, close interactions with researchers working on innovative solutions to challenges in the energy and environment fields, mentor recognition within the Stanford community, and strategic recruitment opportunities with our students.

Activities and Events include two major conferences per year, three new faculty seminars, plus other custom meetings.

Program Objectives

  • Engage companies and other organizations in Stanford research in energy, environment, materials, chemistry, and sustainability.
  • Encourage organizations to participate and provide a real-world perspective.
  • Team faculty and graduate students with industry representatives on research projects.
  • Provide financial support for research and education.
  • Select focal areas which represent rich opportunities for developing timely and appropriate solutions.
  • Create a forum where companies, foundations, and universities can exchange best practices and pursue out-of-the-box ideas.
  • Foster more rapid commercialization of working solutions.

The Energy and Environment Affiliates Program is a partnership between member industrial firms and Stanford University.

The program supports advanced research, policy study, outreach, and education across a broad range of issues at the intersection of energy and environmental science, materials and chemistry, technology, and policy. In addition, it provides a means for member organizations to not only directly support our activities, but to be involved more closely than they could otherwise with Stanford's research activities in these areas.

Fact Sheet

Featured News

Featured Research

  • Solar

    Stanford Scientists Create All-Carbon Solar Cell

    Stanford Professor Zhenan Bao and her colleagues have developed the first solar cell made entirely of carbon, a promising alternative to the expensive materials used in photovoltaic devices today.

  • Oceans

    Stanford Researchers Wire Kelp Forests

    The Kelp Forest Array, located just offshore of Stanford's Hopkins Marine Station, will provide the power and real-time data access scientists need to monitor the effects of climate change on the California coast.

  • Chemistry

    Making Methane From Microbes

    Microbes that convert electricity into methane could become an important source of renewable energy, according to Stanford Professor Alfred Spormann.

  • Batteries

    Scientists Probe Lithium-Sulfur Batteries in Real Time

    Johanna Nelson uses powerful X-ray imaging to study lithium-sulfur batteries, a promising technology that could someday power electric vehicles.

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