Skip to main content

NC State News

Tag: biomedical engineering

Oct 2, 2013

Sawicki Receives NIH Grant

Greg Sawicki, assistant professor of biomedical engineering, has received a five-year, $750,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to compare different robotic ankle devices to assist people with stroke-related mobility impairments. 

Jan 16, 2012

When running is easier than walking

Sometimes, it's easier to break into a run than to keep up a walking pace. NC State research points to an important calf muscle to explain this apparent paradox. 

Nov 7, 2011

Gallippi Awarded NIH Funding

Dr. Caterina M. Gallippi, biomedical engineering professor, received a five-year National Institutes of Health grant for muscular dystrophy research. 

Oct 10, 2011

Narayan Honored for Nanomedical Research

Biomedical Engineering Professor Roger Narayan will receive a national award for his contributions in nanomedicine and nanobiomaterials. 

Jul 6, 2011

Mouse Mission

Researchers with the joint NC State/University of North Carolina Biomedical Engineering team are studying how weightlessness affects bone density in mice, zeroing in on load-sensing bone cells. 

Jun 6, 2011

Walking With Shakira

Shakira is right: Hips don’t lie. At least when they’re used for walking. In a study comparing the power generated by hips, knees and ankles when humans walk and run on level ground, hips provided […] 

Mar 2, 2011

New World Order

Caldwell Fellow Alex Martin is leading a team of students in a volunteer effort to bring 21st century marketing tools to entrepreneurs in the developing world. See the future of fair trade. 

Mar 1, 2011

Monteiro-Riviere Wins Women Scholars Award

Dr. Nancy Monteiro-Riviere, professor of investigative dermatology and toxicology, will accept the inaugural Purdue University Distinguished Women Scholars Award this week. 

Oct 6, 2010

The Eyes Have It

When a team of undergrads announced the results of their senior research project, there wasn't a dry eye in the house. Literally. The five NC State biomedical engineering (BME) students had developed a special lens for patients suffering from forms of paralysis that leave them unable to blink and hydrate their eyes. 

Oct 5, 2010

The Eyes Have It

When a team of undergraduates announced the results of their senior research project, there wasn’t a dry eye in the house. That’s because the biomedical engineering students developed a moisture-saving contact lens for paralyzed patients who can't blink.