Latest News

10/4/17
A multidisciplinary research group at the UB-Toshiba Stroke and Vascular Research Center received first place for its poster presentation at the 2015 SPIE Medical Imaging conference.
10/4/17
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
10/4/17
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
10/4/17
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
10/4/17
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
10/4/17
Troops and civilians will get personalized health alerts via a wearable system that Sentient Science and the University at Buffalo are creating - Read more
10/4/17
Under development at UB, the contrast agent could provide noninvasive, real-time views of the small intestine, alllowing easier diagnosis of IBS, celiac disease and other ailments. Click for full article
10/4/17
The cancer treatment research of Dr. Lovell and his team has been featured on Fox News after its publication in the journal Nature Communications on April 3rd. Click to see the feature
10/4/17
Eureka! Dr. Lovell explains his research in a quick interview for AtBuffalo, the magazine for alumni and friends of the State University of New York at Buffalo. Click for full article
10/4/17

The award honors students who have best demonstrated and been recognized for their integration of academic excellence with other aspects of their lives.