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Tag "School of Biomedical Engineering"

A traffic cop for the cell surface: Illuminating a basic biological process

Scientists have shed light on a long-obscured cellular process: a mammalian cell membrane’s relationship with a scaffolding underneath it, the cortical actin cytoskeleton.

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Radar gift to enhance weather research and education at Colorado State University

The Walter Scott, Jr. College of Engineering has announced a gift of a customized C-band radar from the company Vaisala.

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Blood-repellent materials: A new approach to medical implants

A material created by CSU researchers is repellent to blood and could form the basis for biocompatible surgical implants.

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Microfluidics innovation earns student Biomedical Engineering Society honor

Grad student Lei Wang earned the Biomedical Engineering Society Extended Abstract/Design and Research award.

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Ice is no match for CSU-developed coating

CSU scientists have invented an ice-repellant coating that out-performs today’s best de-icing products.

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Liquid-repellant tape is latest innovation from CSU materials lab

Arun Kota’s lab has made a superomniphobic tape that, when adhered to any surface, gives the surface liquid-repelling properties.

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Quantitative modeling for drug dosing gets FDA support

The model would allow scientists and drug developers to better understand variability in drug concentrations among individuals in a population.

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School of Biomedical Engineering receives accreditation

SBME is also the first accredited biomedical engineering degree in the country that has an obligatory tie to a partner degree in chemical and biological engineering, electrical engineering, or mechanical engineering.

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With Keck Foundation support, CSU researchers to study how viruses attack

Assistant professors Tim Stasevich and Brian Musky have received a four-year, $1.2 million grant from the W.M. Keck Foundation for a project that combines sensitive microscopes and sophisticated computation.

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Bridging the gender diversity gap in engineering

With the percentage of graduates who identify as female at 24.6 percent, the College of Engineering has gained ground in increasing recruitment and retention rates of female students.

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