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Communicating with the world’s smallest computers
  1. Communicating with the world’s smallest computers

    Researchers built the first millimeter-scale transmitter and antenna that can talk Bluetooth Low Energy with ease.

  2. Biopsy alternative: “Wearable” device captures cancer cells from blood

    New device caught more than three times as many cancer cells as conventional blood draw samples.

    The post Biopsy alternative: “Wearable” device captures cancer cells from blood appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.

  3. The Future is Carbon Neutral

    Prof. Stephen Forrest is co-chair of U-M’s Commission on Carbon Neutrality as part of U-M’s commitment to combat climate change and craft a sustainable future for all.

  4. Halderman co-chairs new commission to protect Michigan votes

    The effort seeks to protect the integrity of every vote.

  5. Conference comes to my hometown

    With Detroit hosting the National Society of Black Engineers conference, the chapter president reflects on what it means to him.

    The post Conference comes to my hometown appeared first on Michigan Engineering News.

  6. Speedy “slingshot” cell movement observed for the first time

    New findings suggest it might one day be possible to direct healthy cells to advance tissue repair therapies.

    The post Speedy “slingshot” cell movement observed for the first time appeared first on Engineering Research News.

  7. Unravelling the mysteries of bacterial communication

    EECS-ECE PhD student Navid Barani received the IEEE APS Doctoral Research Award for his work modeling how bacteria use electromagnetic waves to communicate, which could lead to medical breakthroughs.

  8. Undergrad Michelle Gehner engineers better ways to explore new worlds

    Gehner’s academic career includes advancing power electronics and crafting new extraterrestrial vehicles for MRover. She received the IEEE Power and Energy Society Scholarship for her promising future in power and energy.

  9. 2018 Nobel Prize Laureate Gérard Mourou talks high-intensity optics

    Gérard Mourou, Professor Emeritus of EECS, returned to campus to discuss winning the Nobel Prize and his work in high-intensity optics.

  10. Two solutions for GPU efficiency can boost AI performance

    Chowdhury’s lab multiplied the number of jobs a GPU cluster can finish in a set amount of time