May 28, 2015

School of Biological and Health Systems Engineering


Research | Engineering | Health Solutions | News coverage:  ASU engineers use 3-D technology to improve cardiac care

ASU biomedical engineers are using 3-D technologies to help physicians better diagnose and treat congenital hear defects.


ASU professor speaks to Congress about supporting synthetic biology research

ASU synthetic biologist Karmella Haynes helped deliver a message to Congress about the critical need to support biomedical engineering.


Medical device modeling software sparks tech startup

A new business venture based on technology developed by ASU biomedical engineers has earned support from Arizona's economic development agency and other entrepreneurship backers.


Hospital's cardiac care boosted by ASU biomedical engineers

A new grant will enable ASU biomedical engineers to expand their work to help a local hospital improve its cardiac care.


ASU biologist receives award for innovative database project

An idea for accelerating innovation in biology and medicine has earned Karmella Haynes support from Women & Philanthropy, a philanthropic program of the ASU Foundation for A New American University.


ASU neuroscientist gains support for stroke rehab research

ASU neuroscientist Jeffrey Kleim will expand his work to improve stroke rehabilitation therapies through a partnership with a major medical research company.


Researchers receive NSF grant to lead Frankenstein Bicentennial Workshop

Three ASU researchers have received a grant from the National Science Foundation to lead a workshop to build a global, multi-institutional network of collaborators to celebrate the bicentennial of the publication of Mary Shelley’s legendary novel "Frankenstein."


Karmella Haynes: Pancreas Organoid Project

To help battle a growing health threat, an ASU researcher is studying the molecular changes of pancreatic cells exposed to synthetic proteins.


Biomedical engineering project aimed at improving diabetes treatment

To battle a growing health threat, an ASU researcher is helping to develop new ways to see molecular changes in pancreatic cells.


New approaches target aggressive breast cancers

As National Breast Cancer Awareness Month draws to a close, pink ribbons and products slowly disappear from businesses. But the disease remains at the forefront for patients who live with cancer and researchers working to eliminate it.

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