Washington University in St. Louis



141 Results | Showing 1-10

  1. 1.

    WUSTL researcher featured in Bloomberg Businessweek

    Samuel Achilefu, PhD, professor of radiology, biomedical engineering, biochemistry, and molecular biophysics, developed high-tech goggles to help surgeons spot cancer cells.

  1. 2.

    Copper nanowires could become basis for new solar cells

    Taking a different view of a piece of copper led Washington University engineer Parag Banerjee, PhD, and his team to discover how its sprouts grass-like nanowires that could one day be made into solar cells.

  1. 3.

    Groundbreaking optical device could enhance computers, lasers

    Engineers at Washington University in St. Louis have used a "whispering gallery" phenomenon with an optical device that may lead to new and more powerful computers that run faster and cooler.

  1. 4.

    Having a heart attack? This smart membrane tells your doctor

    Wired Magazine features new research from Igor Efimov, PhD, who has designed a 3-D elastic membrane equipped with sensors that could transform the treatment and prediction of cardiac disorders.

  1. 5.

    3-D printer creates transformative device for heart treatment

    Using an inexpensive 3-D printer, biomedical engineers have developed a custom-fitted, implantable device with embedded sensors that could transform treatment and prediction of cardiac disorders.

  1. 6.

    Jain receives Qatar National Research Fund grant

    Raj Jain, PhD, professor of computer science & engineering, has received a grant in collaboration with Qatar University to study application delivery in cloud-based application deployment environments.

  1. 7.

    Researchers blend orthopedics, engineering to better repair torn rotator cuffs

    WUSTL researchers are using a $3.1 million grant to find a better way to improve the outcome of rotator cuff repairs.

  1. 8.

    Moran quoted in MIT Review

    Daniel Moran, PhD, discusses new research that will combine a brain computer interface with a functional electrical stimulation system, with the goal of restoring movement to a patient's paralyzed arm.

  1. 9.

    Unwanted side effect becomes advantage in photoacoustic imaging

    Lihong Wang, PhD, and Junjie Yao, PhD, a postdoctoral research associate in Wang’s lab, found a unique and novel way to use an otherwise unwanted side effect of the lasers they use to their advantage.

  1. 10.

    Collaborative research with SIUE featured in Edwardsville Intelligencer

    Heinz Schaettler, PhD, is working with Urszula Ledzewicz, PhD, distinguished research professor at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, on a National Science Foundation research grant.

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