Displaying items by tag: school of engineering

The virtual symposium will cover topics such as gene editing and cardiac stem cells in heart failure and feature the National Academy of Medicine president as a keynote speaker.
Morgan Rankin-Taylor pursues her dreams and leads the way for other students who receive the Birmingham Promise scholarship.
UAB’s School of Engineering and School of Medicine will offer a new Doctor of Philosophy degree program in neuroengineering, and is taking applications for fall 2021.
Eric Mobley, a UAB engineering graduate who also studied music, won first prize in the 2020 National Federation of Music Clubs Composition Competition.

Dustin Fast plans to incorporate artificial intelligence and machine learning in his efforts to build better eye-activation software as he enrolls in UAB’s neuroengineering doctoral program.

A UAB postdoctoral fellow was awarded a seed grant to help further research in rapid, greener and efficient methods of synthesizing nanoparticles using dusty plasma.
UAB will build an autonomous vehicle mobility facility that works in collaboration with its Engineering and Innovative Technology Development research group.
The exosomes were secreted by cardiac cells derived from human induced pluripotent stem cells. These non-living exosomes may be an easier form of regenerative treatment than living cells.
Researchers at UAB continue leading the way in finding the best personal protective equipment for use.
In Sunday’s historic SpaceX crewed splashdown, two UAB-built freezers, a Polar and a Glacier, were on board the capsule.
Cooper Pierce was 13 years old when doctors diagnosed him with pulmonary hypertension. He had a heart and double-lung transplant at UAB Hospital. Now, he is a student at UAB and hopes his story can inspire others.
GuideSafe is the uniting platform/brand for ongoing communication about COVID-19 testing, tools and actions to promote a safe entry to higher education campuses and ongoing COVID-19 monitoring for students and the community at large.
When the I-20/59 corridor was dismantled and rebuilt over a 12-month period in 2019, it disrupted travel for more than 150,000 vehicles per day. UAB engineers are using data from that project to gain a better understanding of how drivers adapted.
Injections of two chemicals in a slow-release form significantly reduced the size of dead heart tissue and improved the function of the left ventricle.
Page 7 of 25