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Kyle Doudrick

Kyle Doudrick

Email: kdoudrick@nd.edu

Phone: 574-631-0305

Office: 166 Fitzpatrick Hall

Education

Ph.D, Environmental Engineering, Arizona State University, 2013

M.S., Civil Engineering, University of Memphis, 2008

B.S., Civil Engineering, University of Memphis, 2006

Biography

  • Assistant Professor (July 2014–Present)
    Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering and Earth Sciences, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN
  • NSF/ASEE Small Business Postdoctoral Research Diversity Fellow (August 2013–July 2014)
    Integrated Surface Technologies, Inc., Menlo Park, CA
  • Registered Professional Engineer in State of Indiana

Summary of Activities/Interests

PUBLICATIONS

Doudrick, K., Nosaka, T., Herckes, P., Westerhoff., P. Quantification of Graphene and Graphene Oxide in Complex Matrices. Environmental Science: Nano. In press. DOI 10.1039/C4EN00134F

Silva, RM; Doudrick, K.; Franzi, LM; TeeSy, C.; Anderson, DS; Zheqiong, W.; Mitra, S.; Vu, V.; Dutrow, G.; Evans, JE; Westerhoff, P.; Van Winkle, LS; Raabe, OG; Pinkerton, KE. Instillation versus Inhalation of Multiwalled Carbon Nanotubes: Exposure-Related Health Effects, Clearance, and the Role of Particle Characteristics. ACS Nano, In pressDOI: 10.1021/nn503887r.

Doudrick, K.; Liu, S.; Klein, K. L.; Mutunga, E. M.; Varanasi, K. K.; Rykaczewski, K. Different Shades of Oxide: from Nanoscale Wetting to Imprinting of Gallium-based Liquid Metals. Langmuir, 30 (23), 6867-6877, 2014. 

Reed, R., Faust, J.; Yang, Yu; Doudrick, K., Capco, D., Hristovski, K., Westerhoff, P. Characterization of nanomaterials in dietary supplement drinks and assessment of biological interactions across their life cycle. ACS Sustain. Chem. Eng., 2(7), 1616-1624, 2014

Faust, J., Doudrick, K., Yang, Y., Westerhoff, P., Capco, DG. Food grade titanium dioxide disrupts intestinal brush border microvilli in vitro independent of sedimentation. Cell Bio. Toxicol., 30, 169-188, 2014. doi: 10.1007/s10565-014-9278-1

Yang, Y.*, Doudrick, K.*, Bi, X., Westerhoff, P. Characterization of food-grade titanium dioxide. Environ. Sci. Technol., 48(11), 6391-6400, 2014. doi: 10.1021/es500436x *Shared first author.

Doudrick, K., Corson, N., Oberdörster, G., Eder, A., Herckes, P., Westerhoff, P. Extraction and quantification of carbon nanotubes in biological matrices with application to rat lung tissue. ACS Nano, 7 (10), 8849-8856, 2013.

Corredor, C.; Hou, W.C.; Klein, S.; Moghadam, B.; Goryll, M.; Doudrick, K.; Westerhoff, P.; Posner, J. Disruption of Model Cell Membranes Induced by Carbon Nanotubes. Carbon, 60, 67-75, 2013.

Doudrick, K., Yang, T., Hristovski, K., Westerhoff, P. Photocatalytic nitrate reduction: Managing the hole scavenger and by-product selectivity. Applied Cat. B, 136-137, 40-47, 2013.

Yang, T., Doudrick, K., Westerhoff, P. Photocatalytic reduction of nitrate using titanium dioxide for regeneration of ion exchange brine. Water Research, 47(3), 1299–1307, 2013.

Chiu, C., Hristovski, K., Dockery, R., Doudrick, K., Westerhoff, P. Modeling Temperature and Reaction Time Impacts on Hematite Nanoparticle Size during Forced Hydrolysis of Ferric Chloride. Chem. Eng. J. 210, 357–362, 2012.

Doudrick, K., P. Herckes, P. Westerhoff. Detection of carbon nanotubes in environmental matrices using programmed thermal analysis. Environ. Sci. Technol., 46(22), 12246–12253, 2012.

Doudrick, K.; Monzón, O.; Mangonon, A.; Hristovski, K.; Westerhoff, P. K., Nitrate Reduction in Water Using Commercial Titanium Dioxide Photocatalysts (P25, P90, and Hombikat UV100). ASCE J. of Environ. Eng., 138(8), 852–861, 2012.

News

Researchers to Study the Impact of Toxic Properties on the Environment

November 20, 2017

NOTRE DAME ECOSYSTEM FACILITY OFFERS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY TO DEVELOP MORE ACCURATE MODELS

Notre Dame Ecosystem Facility Offers Unique Opportunity to Develop More Accurate Models

November 16, 2017

Although the United States had its industrial revolution in the 1800s, other countries are now experiencing their manufacturing boom in the 21st century. This means that more advanced manufactured materials are being produced, including engineered nanoparticles whose exact impact on the environment and human health are unknown, but whose effects could be quite negative. To better understand such threats, researchers are using the Notre Dame Linked Experimental Ecosystem Facility to study how these engineered nanoparticles will move and spread in the natural environment.