Northeastern University's College of Engineering hosted the National Science Foundation's 2012 Engineering Research and Innovation Conference for the Division of Civil, Mechanical and Manufacturing Innovation (CMMI) from July 9-12, 2012.
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- Ph.D., Civil Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1979
- M.S., Civil Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1976
- B.S., Civil Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1975
- 2011 "Students Speak" Teaching Award
- 2004 Martin W. Essigmann Award for Teaching Excellence, Northeastern University, Boston MA
- 1998 Honorary Distinguished Professor, Institute of Technology of Santo Domingo
- 1993 Moisseiff Award from the American Society of Civil Engineers for the paper "Instability of Buildings Subjected to Earthquakes," Journal of Structural Engineering, 118(8), 2239-2260.
- 1989 Hayes Engineering Award for excellence in research, Northeastern University
- Member of American Society of Civil Engineers
- Bernal, D. (2010). "The zero-order hold in time domain identification: An unnecessary operating premise", Structural Control and Health Monitoring.
- Bernal, D. (2010). "Load Vectors for Damage Location in Systems Identified from Operational Loads", Journal of Engineering Mechanics, 136(1), 31-39.
- Bernal, D. (2009). "Damage Localization from Transmission Zeros of Delta Systems",Journal of Engineering Mechanics, 135(2), 93-99.
- Hernandez, E. and Bernal, D. (2008). "State Estimation in Structural Systems with Model Uncertainties," Journal of Engineering Mechanics, 134(3), 252-257.
- Bernal, D. (2007). "Optimal Discrete to Continuous Transfer for Band Limited Inputs",Journal of Engineering Mechanics, 133(12), 1370-1377.
Research & Scholarship Interests
Department Research Areas
Honors & Awards
Professor Dionisio Bernal gave one of the keynote lectures at the 4th International Conference on Experimental Vibration Analysis For Civil Engineering Structures (EVACES), in Varenna, Italy.
Professor Dionisio Bernal has received a $161,580 grant from the George E. Brown, Jr. Network for Earthquake Engineering Simulation (NEES) from the National Science Foundation to estimate damping in buildings during earthquakes.