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Halderman Co-Chairs New Commission to Protect Michigan Votes

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Professor J. Alex Halderman will co-chair a new commission in Michigan devoted to protecting the integrity of every vote by review and assessment of election security in Michigan. March 20, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #GovernmentandPolitics #Science #Security #JAlexHalderman ​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
How Opt Out Organ Donation Could Affect U.S. Waiting Lists

Michigan Medicine transplant hepatologist Neehar Parikh et al suggests that opt-out organ donation could increase organ donations but only marginally as his research shows that more must be done to reduce waiting lists in the US. October 2, 2019. #5-15mins #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #HealthandWellness #GovernmentandPolitics #healthcare #PublicHealth #NicoleCasalMoore #NeeharParikh ​​​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
Why Sea Level Rise Models Have Been Wrong

Department of Climate and Space Sciences and Engineering Associate Professor Jeremy Bassis discusses why ice sheets and glaciers are melting at rates quicker than initially anticipated and how change needs to be enacted now. September 25, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #EnvironmentandSubstainability #Science #ClimateChange #JeremyBassis ​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
Mimicking Early Embryogenesis to Study Infertility and Other Questions

Mechanical Engineering Professor Jianping Fu and Professor Emerita Deborah Gumucio delve into the study of embryogenesis to better understand the root of many miscarriages and birth defects. September 12, 2019. # #Engineering #video #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #HealthandWellness #BiomedicalEngineering #JianpingFu #DeborahGumucio ​​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
The “Magic Ratio” That Could Power Tomorrow’s Solar Cells

Materials Science and Engineering Professor Rachel Goldman answers a series of questions regarding her work developing gallium arsenide semiconductors, which could power solar cells in the future. September 19, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #EnvironmentandSustainability #MaterialsScience #RachelGoldman ​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
Shoe-box Size Breath-analyzer Spots Deadly Lung Disease Faster, More Accurately than Doctors

Biomedical Engineering Professors Kevin Ward and Xudong Fan explain the portable breath monitor that can detect fluid leakage into the lungs, a hard-to-detect symptom of many respiratory infections and diseases. August 1, 2019. #5-15mins #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #HealthandWellness #BiomedicalEngineering #KevinWard #XudongFan ​​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
A World Record for Robotic Deep Freeze Walking

Michigan Robotics Director and Engineering Professor Jessy Grizzle discusses the success of Cassie Blue, the bipedal robot, who was recorded in the 2020 Guinness Book of World Records for lowest temperature endured by a bipedal robot. October 2, 2019. # #Engineering #video #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #Robotics #JessyGrizzle ​​​​​​​


Library Entry
Can Organic Solar Cells Last – Even Into the Next Millennium? These Might.

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Professor Stephen R. Forrest and team find evidence that the cost-effective, flexible organic solar cells can have a stable lifespan of 1000 years, making them more efficient than their inorganic counterparts. September 25, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #EnvironmentandSustainability #Energy #StephenRForrest ​​​​​​​​


Library Entry
NSF Grant Supports New System for Gathering, Structuring Data with Ease

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Associate Professor Mike Cafarella develops a system for more efficient network data synthesis and searching abilities, starting with the field of economics. September 26, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #Technology #DataScience #MikeCafarella ​​​​​​​


Library Entry
Patient Cancer Cells Reliably Grow on New 3D Scaffold, Showing Promise for Precision Medicine

Biomedical Engineering Professors Gary Luker and Joerg Lahann develop a cell environment of protein fibers, allowing cells to grow in their own niche environment. This technology may allow for drug testing or single-cell analysis outside of the body. October 3, 2019. # #Engineering #web-article #MichiganEngineerNewsCenter #scienceandtechnology #HealthandWellness #BiomedicalEngineering #GaryLuker #JoergLahann ​​​​​​​​​