Daniel P. Dennies, Ph.D, PE, FASM
Currently Principal and CEO of DMS Inc, his own company which he started in 2016.
Teaches courses in
Dan believes that understanding metallurgical first principles is a must for an engineer to perform any of their duties including failure analysis, design support, manufacturing support or research and development. We teaching he provides examples from 40 years of actual experience of putting these first principles into practice in failure analysis, design support, manufacturing support or R&D. His hope is that the students gain an appreciation of material science and how to use it at work. And to know when to ask questions of a more experienced engineer.
Dan would offer the following advise to materials professionals just entering the field:
Dan’s question for you: How can engineers provide our society with stable, logical, and compassionate thinking during these turbulent and divisive times? (Reply below)
Have you taken a class taught by Dan Dennies - comment here.
Dan Dennies is a gifted instructor! Mur Doc
Another great comment about our Spotlighted teacher: Dan Dennies:
I have had the pleasure of taking two courses with Dan Dennies at ASM; Practical Interpretation of Microstructures and Principles of Failure Analysis. One of the countless things I like about Dan's teaching approach is his initial inquiry regarding his student's background and what materials they handle at work. This allows him to tailor and relate the course to their individual professions. He has a wealth of knowledge and experience in various raw materials and he shares this with all his students. This does not stop after leaving ASM. If I ever have questions, Dan always responds. If you get the opportunity to discuss materials with Dan outside of class, you will be in for a delightful academic evening.
------------------------------Carrie HawkASM InternationalCommunity Engagement Specialist440email@example.com------------------------------
Dan's question for you: How can engineers provide our society with stable, logical, and compassionate thinking during these turbulent and divisive times? (Reply below)