Displaying items by tag: school of engineering

Basic and translational research in this field aims to repair heart injury and prevent the heart failure that often follows a heart attack.

Preclinical experiments show how to identify non-responding tumors and improve their response to immunotherapy, using two investigational new drugs that are permitted for human use. Physicians could immediately start investigational research in patients to test the effectiveness of this personalized approach.
The Gulf Scholars Program prepares undergraduate students to address environmental, health, energy and infrastructure challenges in the Gulf of Mexico region.

Release of TT-10 from nanoparticles improved heart function after a heart attack, accompanied by increased cardiomyocyte proliferation and smaller infarct size.

In response to increasing case numbers and hospitalizations and in consultation with UAB infectious disease and public health experts, UAB is canceling large indoor events to protect the health and safety of students, faculty, staff and the community.
Fouad Fouad, Ph.D., laid the groundwork to ensure future success for the department through engineering education, research and community engagement. As he reflects on the rest of his career, Fouad says he is excited for the future of his field.
As a Phi Kappa Phi fellow, 2021 UAB graduate Jason Zhang will pursue a Ph.D. in biological engineering at the Massachusetts Institute for Technology.
The scholarships awarded by UAB’s Office of International Student and Scholar Services help offset tuition costs and enable students to further focus on their courses, opportunities for community engagement and overall experience in the United States.
Researchers used a pig model of heart attacks, which more closely resembles the human heart in size and physiology, and thus has high clinical relevance to human disease.
Jason Zhang has been accepted into five elite graduate programs with offers of full financial support to continue his studies in the biomedical engineering industry.
With the funding, Da Yan, Ph.D., will study how newly emerging services are changing the way Alabamians travel every day, and Paul Baker, Ph.D., will work toward the development of an artificial vascular graft.
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