Marvin Mecwan, a Ph.D. student in Professor Buddy Ratner's lab, has received a $500 travel award to attend the 2016 World Biomaterial Congress in Montreal, Canada. The World Biomaterials Congress is the largest gathering of biomaterial researchers charting the future of the field.
UW Bioengineering students will lead miPS, MultiModal Health and Z-ion+ Technologies to the 2016 UW Business Plan Competition. They are among 36 teams who will compete for a total of $85,000 in seed funding to help launch their startups.
UW Bioengineering Professor Emeritus Allan Hoffman will receive two prestigious awards recognizing his contributions to the field of biomaterials: the 2016 Allan Hoffman CRS Foundation Award and the 2017 Acta Biomaterialia Gold Medal.
Engineering Solutions for Life and Health: May 23, 2016, 3:00-6:30 p.m., W.H. Foege Bioengineering Building (Foege North). Join UW Bioengineering as we celebrate the accomplishments in research and design innovation made by the Class of 2016.
Husky 100 Class of 2016 awardees Ian Andrews, Krittika D’Silva, Natacha Lou Comandante, Anastasia Nicolov and Dominic Tran, and graduate student Gary Liu are among 100 UW students from Bothell, Seattle and Tacoma campuses in all areas of study making their most out of their time at UW.
UW Bioengineering sophomore Caleb Perez contributes to a world of good, and demonstrates commitment to advancing health care through his research in Assistant Professor Ying Zheng's lab and involvement with Bioengineers without Borders.
UW Bioengineering will hold a special symposium on May 25, 2016 to explore imaging technologies that can potentially deliver on the promise of precision cancer treatment.
UW Bioengineering Associate Professor Wendy Thomas was selected for a 2016 UW Distinguished Teaching Award. This award recognizes Dr. Thomas's outstanding teaching and mentoring, excellence in research, selfless contributions to service at UW and beyond, and her efforts to champion inclusion.
Paul Yager and other researchers are developingfast, inexpensive, highly sensitive and simple disease testing technology that anyone can use, anywhere, without needing access to power, running water or special equipment. The devices could lead to faster treatment, limit spread of infectious disease, save hundreds of thousands of lives and reduce the cost of health care.
In this issue: Innovation and Impact | Featured Publications | Bioengineers in the News Have feedback? Contact the [...]