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Injectable computers
  1. Injectable computers

    With a radio specifically designed to communicate through tissue, researchers from the Electrical and Computer Engineering are adding another level to a computer platform small enough to fit inside a medical grade syringe.

  2. Thorny technical questions remain for net neutrality

    Not all online traffic is the same; should we treat it the same anyway?

  3. Novel collaboration to probe brain activity in unprecedented detail

    A pilot program will bring together researchers from different universities to collaborate on advancing research that may lead to a better understanding of the human brain.

  4. Pressure-sensing smartphones: Software lets mobile devices feel force

    New software developed by CSE engineers and inspired, in part, by a Batman movie, could give any smartphone the capacity to sense force or pressure on its screen or body.

  5. Fighting cyber crime with data analytics

    QuadMetrics offers a pair of services to help companies both assess the effectiveness of their security and decide the best way to allocate (or increase) their security budget.

  6. Alfred O. Hero, III named John H. Holland Distinguished University Professor of EECS

    Hero is honored for his extraordinary accomplishments that have brought distinction to himself, his students, and to the entire University.

  7. Student team works to improve care for premature infants

    The device resembles a swaddling hammock and features a heating pad charged by thermoelectrics, allowing users to light candles beneath the cells to generate power.

  8. Making Memory Smaller, Better, Faster, Stronger

    Prof. Wei Lu and former student Dr. Sung Hyun Jo co-founded Crossbar, Inc. to tackle the physical limitations of conventional memory technology.

  9. Google, U-M to build digital tools for Flint water crisis

    CSE students and faculty will collaborate as a part of a larger team to help respond to the crisis.

  10. Hacking into homes: Security flaws found in SmartThings connected home system

    “I would say it’s okay to use as a hobby right now, but I wouldn’t use it where security is paramount.”

    The post Hacking into homes: Security flaws found in SmartThings connected home system appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.