Displaying items by tag: school of engineering

Seven UAB students were selected to attend WE22, the world’s largest conference for women in technology and engineering.

The study’s goal is to limit the toxic side effects common to many cancer therapies while not affecting their therapeutic benefits.
The goal of the project is to refine the existing software framework and convert it into a user-friendly Python-based package.
Insights gained from this project can lead to a new understanding of the mechanisms by which human deep-brain activity gives rise to cognitive-emotional behaviors, such as social thought processes, impulsivity and affect.
Direct reprogramming is a potential therapy for heart attack patients. In vitro, TBX20 improved contractility and mitochondrial function of reprogrammed heart muscle cells.
The COVID-19 pandemic exposed flaws in the existing infrastructure of PPE, and with the $500,000 grant, Haider will continue to develop the future’s personal protective equipment.
The new, one-of-a-kind center has a vision of improving the health and function of people with disabilities through encouraging access, increasing participation, and promoting adherence to recreation, exercise and sports.
Students and others at UAB will now have access to protein in accordance with their religious beliefs thanks to a monthly donation of 800 pounds of halal chicken to the university’s food pantry.
UAB Football plays Middle Tennessee at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8, in Protective Stadium. Tickets are $20-$45; free for UAB students.
The Zorro-Flow Inc. is the newest startup from the UAB Harbert Institute for Innovation and Entrepreneurship. The device is the first external catheter to collect urine effectively, safely and comfortably from critically ill female neonates and children.
The parents of eight children, the Ballards remember the scholarships that allowed their children to attend college. Now, they say it is their turn to give back.
Zhang wins $11.2 million NIH PPG grant to improve heart attack recovery through growth of new heart muscle cells.
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