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Kevin Hallinan   Dr.  Senior Scientist or Principal Investigator 
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Kevin Hallinan published an article in August 2015.
Top co-authors See all
James Menart

47 shared publications

Jun-Ki Choi

22 shared publications

Margaret Pinnell

13 shared publications


Mark Rembert

4 shared publications

Energize Clinton County, 6 N South St., Wilmington, OH 45177, USA

Nichole Hanus

3 shared publications

University of Dayton, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Dayton, OH 45469, USA

Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1998 - 2015)
Total number of journals
published in
Conference 0 Reads 0 Citations Economic and Environmental Impacts of Energy Efficiency Investment on Local Manufacturers Jun-Ki Choi, Kevin Hallinan, Kelly Kissock, Robert Brecha Published: 02 August 2015
ASME 2015 International Design Engineering Technical Conferences and Computers and Information in Engineering Conference, doi: 10.1115/detc2015-46180
DOI See at publisher website
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The main goal of this study is to estimate the community-wide economic and environmental impacts of energy efficiency investment on the local manufacturing using data with different granularity. A systematic framework is developed by using multiple scale/layer of data. Result shows that a $14M investment in HVAC upgrade to reduce energy and cost in the economy of the Montgomery County, Ohio can result in a total local economic impact of $22M, stemming from the $14.5M coming from direct impact, $2.8M coming from indirect impact, and $4.7M coming from induced impacts. Job creation over the investment period yields a total of 106 jobs. Analysis provides insight into the most important types of economic effects to the local industries. From an environmental perspective, short term economy-wide carbon dioxide emissions increase because of the increased community-wide economic activities spurred by the production from local manufacturers and installation of energy efficiency measures, however the resulting energy savings provide continuous carbon dioxide reduction for various target savings.Copyright © 2015 by ASME
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Leveraging Students’ Passion and Creativity: ETHOS at the University of Dayton Margaret Pinnell, Malcolm Daniels, Kevin Hallinan, Gretchen ... Published: 31 December 2014
International Journal for Service Learning in Engineering, Humanitarian Engineering and Social Entrepreneurship, doi: 10.24908/ijsle.v0i0.5547
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The Engineers in Technical Humanitarian Opportunities of Service-learning (ETHOS) program was developed in the spring of 2001 by an interdisciplinary group (electrical, chemical, civil and mechanical) of undergraduate engineering students at the University of Dayton (UD). ETHOS was founded on the belief that engineers are more apt and capable to appropriately serve our world if they have an understanding of technology’s global linkage with values, culture, society, politics, and the economy. Since 2001, the ETHOS program at UD has grown and changed. From conceptualization, to implementation, to maturation and national recognition, the program has addressed challenges of academic acceptance, programmatic integration and research support as a project-based approach to global engagement. This paper discusses how the program developed from a student idea to a nationally known program. It provides some examples of how projects from this program were integrated into other courses and linked to faculty research. Finally, it will present some of the challenges that face a program such as ETHOS.
REPORT 0 Reads 0 Citations Clean Energy Infrastructure Educational Initiative Kevin Hallinan, James Menart, Robert Gilbert Published: 31 August 2012
doi: 10.2172/1049683
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Article 0 Reads 2 Citations Energy Information Augmented Community-Based Energy Reduction Kevin Hallinan, Harvey Enns, Stephenie Ritchey, Phil Brodric... Published: 25 June 2012
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su4071371
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More than one-half of all U.S. states have instituted energy efficiency mandates requiring utilities to reduce energy use. To achieve these goals, utilities have been permitted rate structures to help them incentivize energy reduction projects. This strategy is proving to be only modestly successful in stemming energy consumption growth. By the same token, community energy reduction programs have achieved moderate to very significant energy reduction. The research described here offers an important tool to strengthen the community energy reduction efforts—by providing such efforts energy information tailored to the energy use patterns of each building occupant. The information provided most importantly helps each individual energy customer understand their potential for energy savings and what reduction measures are most important to them. This information can be leveraged by the leading community organization to prompt greater action in its community. A number of case studies of this model are shown. Early results are promising.
Article 0 Reads 2 Citations Balancing technical and social issues: a new first-year design course K. Hallinan, M. Daniels, S. SAFFERMAN, Kevin Hallinan Published: 01 January 2001
IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, doi: 10.1109/44.913197
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The new ABET EC2000 accreditation guidelines call for greater emphasis on social and ethical issues in the education of engineering students. Universities are responding in varied ways - generally through increased liberal arts content and, in a few instances, through design activities, but generally, design education focuses primarily on the technical and process aspects. This is especially true in the new first-year engineering design courses that have evolved in the 1990s. A first-year “Introduction to Engineering Design” course has been developed at the University of Dayton that seeks to achieve a balance between technical, social and ethical issues throughout the design process to help ground the education of engineering students with the ideals of social and ethical responsibility as part of their profession. This grounding has been achieved through interdisciplinary projects, which teach students, through self-discovery, the relevance of social, environmental, cultural, political and ethical factors to their normal engineering functions
Conference 0 Reads 0 Citations A study of the fundamental operations of a capillary driven heat transfer device in both normal and low gravity Part 1. ... Jeffrey S. Allen, Kevin Hallinan, Jack Lekan Published: 01 January 1998
Space technology and applications international forum - 1998, doi: 10.1063/1.54834
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Research has been conducted to observe the operation of a capillary pumped loop (CPL) in both normal and low gravity environments in order to ascertain the causes of device failure. The failures of capillary pumped heat transport devices in low gravity; specifically; evaporator dryout, are not understood and the available data for analyzing the failures is incomplete. To observe failure in these devices an idealized experimental CPL was configured for testing in both a normal-gravity and a low-gravity environment. The experimental test loop was constructed completely of Pyrex tubing to allow for visualization of system operations. Heat was added to the liquid on the evaporator side of the loop using resistance heaters and removed on the condenser side via forced convection of ambient air. A video camera was used to record the behavior of both the condenser and the evaporator menisci simultaneously. Low-gravity experiments were performed during the Microgravity Science Laboratory (MSL-1) mission performed onboard the Space Shuttle Columbia in July of 1997. During the MSL-1 mission, a failure mechanism, heretofore unreported, was observed. In every experiment performed a slug of liquid would form at the transition from a bend to a straight run in the vapor line. Ultimately, this liquid slug prevents the flow of vapor to the condenser causing the condenser to eventually dryout. After condenser dryout, liquid is no longer fed into the evaporator and it, too, will dry out resulting in device failure. An analysis is presented to illustrate the inevitable formation of such liquid slugs in CPL devices in low gravity.