- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
September 10th, 2007
Notably, Singh said he has kept $1 from his salary each year, and has his company donate the rest to his charitable foundation. Singh's foundation has donated $20 million to his alma mater, the University of Pennsylvania's School of Applied Sciences and Engineering, to create the Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology. It was the largest gift in the history of the engineering school, where he got his doctorate.
Q: What prompted you to make the donation to Penn?
A: Today, it's a new century, and I firmly believe that America's future lies in staying ahead in the technology race. The university will play a leading role in that.
|Related News Press|
A quantum lab for everyone: Modern science as a photorealistic online game September 17th, 2015
UO research dollars climbed in FY 2015: Buoyed by an uptick in federal awards, the university saw gains in its overall sponsored research funding and continued high proposal counts in 2014-2015 September 17th, 2015
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
Extending a battery's lifetime with heat: Researchers from California Institute of Technology find that heat can break down the damaging branch-like structures that grow inside batteries, which may possibly be used to extend battery lifetimes October 4th, 2015
Scientists found a natural nanostructure to control the flow of light October 4th, 2015
Omni Nano and Time Warner Cable Partner to Provide Nanotechnology Education to the Boys & Girls Clubs of Los Angeles: A $10,000 Donation to Benefit Youth of Los Angeles County's Boys & Girls Clubs August 4th, 2015
Kalam: versatility personified August 1st, 2015