- CAIT Main
- Infrastructure Areas
- Program Sites
- ANDERS - Automated Nondestructive Evaluation and Rehabilitation System
- BEAST - Bridge Evaluation and Accelerated Structural Testing
- CAES - Center for Advanced Energy Systems
- FMP - Freight and Maritime Program
- ICMP - Infrastructure Condition Monitoring Program
- IMG - Information Management Group
- LESS - Laboratory for Energy Smart Systems
- LPS - Laboratory for Port Security
- LTBP - Long-Term Bridge Performance Program
- NJ LTAP - NJ Local Technical Assistance Program
- PRP - Pavement Resource Program
- PSSP - Pipeline Safety and Security Program
- SAM - Structures and Advanced Materials
- SSML - Soil and Sediment Management Laboratory
- TSRC - Transportation Safety Resource Center
- TTG - Technology Transfer Group
CAES research, training, and outreach promote progressive energy systems for industries in New Jersey and the rest of the country.
The Center for Advanced Energy Systems (CAES) creates, supports, and facilitates growth of new technologies and practices for energy systems that drive industry in our nation. CAES activities include conducting research and sharing knowledge through education and technology transfer, and helping to shape current and future energy policies.
CAES participates in the U.S. Department of Energy's Industrial Assessment Centers (IAC) program. This program comprises teams of university researchers and students that perform no-cost energy, productivity, and waste assessments for small- and medium-sized manufacturers nationwide, and identify cost-saving opportunities for the business owner, including guidance on appropriate government rebates and incentives.
Faculty researchers and students engaged in Rutgers CAES come from myriad engineering disciplines, including industrial, mechanical, electrical, chemical, and environmental engineering. CAES also draws faculty from Rutgers Center for Operations Research (RUTCOR) and the Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy.
CAES engineers—and non-engineers from relevant areas such as environmental science, policy, and business—can help find solutions that meet the world’s immediate and long-term energy needs.