Executive Director, Concrete Sustainability Hub; Research Scientist, Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
Jeremy Gregory is a research scientist in MIT’s Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering and executive director of the Concrete Sustainability Hub. He studies the economic and environmental implications of engineering and system design decisions, particularly in materials production and recovery systems. Research topics include product and firm environmental foot-printing, manufacturing and life-cycle cost analysis, and characterization of sustainable material systems. He has applied these methods, often with industry partners, to a range of products and industries, including pavements, buildings, automobiles, electronics, consumer goods, and waste treatment and recovery. Gregory earned a BS in mechanical engineering from Montana State University, and an MS and PhD in mechanical engineering from MIT.
- Tecchio, P. , Gregory, J. , Olivetti, E. , Ghattas, R. and Kirchain, R. (2019). Streamlining the Life Cycle Assessment of Buildings by Structured Under‐Specification and Probabilistic Triage. Journal of Industrial Ecology.
- Hester, J., Gregory, J., Ulm, F.J., Kirchain, R. (2018). Building design-space exploration through quasi-optimization of life cycle impacts and costs. Building and Environment, Volume 144, Pages 34-44.
Tecchio, P., Gregory, J., Ghattas, R., and Kirchain, R. (2018). Structured Under-Specification of Life Cycle Impact Assessment Data for Building Assemblies. Journal of Industrial Ecology.
Xu, X., Gregory, J., & Kirchain, R. (2018). Role of the Use Phase and Pavement-Vehicle Interaction in Comparative Pavement Life Cycle Assessment. Proceedings of the Transportation Research Board 97th Annual Meeting.
- February 5, 2020: MIT News, Improving pavement networks by predicting the future.
- March 20, 2019: USA Today, Resilience in flood prone areas.
- August 7, 2019: MIT News, 3Q: Jeremy Gregory on measuring the benefits of hazard resilience.
- June 20, 2018: Bloomberg, Why aren’t people buying hurricane-proof homes?