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Engineering a Healthier Future

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9/18/17
Dandan Luo, a PhD student in Biomedical Engineering, has been awarded a prestigious fellowship from the American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists (AAPS). The 2017 AAPS Foundation Graduate Student Fellowship is awarded to five students on a merit basis. The award provides a $10,000 fellowship. The award recognizes students’ excellence in their academic performance and validates that their research is deemed outstanding by an expert panel of outside pharmaceutical scientists.
8/24/17
Published May 2, 2016
8/24/17
Yumiao Zhang, a PhD student in Biomedical Engineering and Chemical and Biological Engineering won the first place prize out of a field of 150 entrants for his poster presentation at the 41st Northeast Bioengineering Conference (NEBEC 2015) held in Troy, New York held April 17-19th.
8/24/17
Just before putting on your winter coat, hat and gloves to go shovel yet another snowstorm a few years from now, you may first put on a special t-shirt which will monitor your heart and your health. Read more
8/24/17
Troops and civilians will get personalized health alerts via a wearable system that Sentient Science and the University at Buffalo are creating - Read more
8/24/17
A collaboration at the University at Buffalo between a software development company and an engineering professor is working towards creating a system which could help soldiers in the field and civilians at home. Read more
8/24/17
To examine internal organs, doctors often use a tube with light and a tiny camera attached to it. The device, called an endoscope, helps detect cancer and other illnesses. It may soon serve another purpose: zapping tumors. Learn more
8/24/17
On Thursday, April 7th, students who had placed within their department's poster presentations competed at the school-wide level. We are pleased to announce that our Biomedical Engineering representatives performed very strongly. Vincent Tutino won 3rd place in the poster competition.  
8/24/17
This kind of “hypermodal” imaging would give doctors a much clearer picture of patients’ organs and tissues than a single method alone could provide. It could help medical professionals diagnose disease and identify the boundaries of tumors.  Read more

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