AVS (American Vacuum Society) is an international community of scientists, engineers and instrument manufacturers which strives to promote research and communicate knowledge in the important areas of surface, interface, vacuum and thin film science/technology for the advancement of humankind.
Research Associate Professor Eric Chudler traveled to Sherbaling Monastery, near Bir, India to teach Tibetan Buddhist monks about neuroscience. Each year since 2011, Dr. Chudler has made the journey to visit the Tibetan monastic community through the Science for Monks program.
The CDI hopes to improve the health and well-being of people with advanced kidney disease. Its. vision is that future dialysis therapy will be complication-free and completely restorative of kidney health.
We are pleased to announce a call for applications to the Bioengineering Cardiovascular Training Grant [...]
Nuttada is developing OLA-SIMPLE, which aims to be the first instrument-free device that emulates the diagnostic capabilities of laboratory testing to provide a rapid visual readout of HIV diagnosis, viral load and drug resistance at the point of care.
College of Engineering features Bioengineers without Borders team’s project to create portable anesthesia device for developing countries
Photo: Eric Swanson and David Peeler, Bioengineers Without Borders team members and Bioengineering graduate students. A [...]
Washington Molecular Imaging and Therapy (WAMIT) Center receives College of Engineering Strategic Research Initiatives Award
WAMIT will establish a one-of-a-kind molecular imaging center at UW to make major advances in precision medicine leading the next major wave in medical diagnosis and treatment, and significantly strengthen the infrastructure for translating scientific discoveries into clinical applications.
The researchers were selected for their proposal and business plan to develop a targeted drug delivery system for breast cancer which targets a specific population of tumor-promoting cells.
This award recognizes Dr. Stevens' efforts to address the clinical challenge of liver disease by building an artificial engineered liver using pluriopotent stem cells.
Wendy Thomas, associate professor of bioengineering and vice chair of academic affairs, delivered the plenary talk at Oct. 8's Strengthening STEM through Diversity event, an all-day event focused on inclusivity in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM).