Tamara Kinzer-Ursem has received a National Science Foundation Early Career Development (CAREER) award to further her research and an Innovation Corps (I-Corps) grant to support commercialization of a handheld disease detection device. Kinzer-Ursem is an assistant professor in the Purdue University Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering.
Purdue Research Foundation President Brian Edelman has named Brooke Beier, a Purdue University Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering alumna, as vice president of the Office of Technology Commercialization (OTC).
Four Purdue University students in the Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering have developed a novel anatomically correct and hands-on breastfeeding simulator system to assist the training of perinatal nurses and professionals.
With football training camps beginning and the safety of the sport – namely, the effect it has on concussions and CTE – being debated around the country, members of the Purdue Neurotrauma Group are available to discuss their research into making the sport safer for players of all ages.
Billions of objects ranging from smartphones and watches to buildings, machine parts and medical devices have become wireless sensors of their environments, expanding a network called the "Internet of Things." As society moves toward connecting all objects to the internet – even furniture and office supplies – the technology that enables these objects to communicate and sense each other will need to scale up.