Five Case Western Reserve University faculty members were inducted as American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) fellows.
The 2017 class of fellows includes Nicole Steinmetz, associate professor of biomedical engineering; Nick Ziats, professor of pathology and associate professor of biomedical engineering; Jeff Capadona, associate professor of biomedical engineering; Dustin Tyler, professor of biomedical engineering; and Cenk Cavusoglu, professor of electrical engineering and computer science.
Case Western Reserve University and Cleveland State University will host a symposium to discuss research and education opportunities in the emerging field of the Internet of Things (IoT) at Cleveland State’s Wolstein Center on Friday, May 5.
In the fall of 2016, the Cleveland Foundation provided Case Western Reserve and Cleveland State with a planning grant to lay the groundwork for a higher-education collaboration around IoT. This symposium will report out on the results of planning to date, explore what it means for Cleveland and Northeast Ohio, and feature key leaders both locally and nationally who will provide short- and long-term views on the future of R&D in the IoT.
Four medical-technology research teams at Case Western Reserve University will participate in focused entrepreneurial training through I-Corps@Ohio, an Ohio Department of Higher Education initiative created to advance their work from the lab to a commercial market. Each project has potential for a product of value to medical treatments or surgeries.
Teams chosen for the 2017 Medtech category are from various institutions across Ohio. The four from Case Western Reserve include three from the Department of Biomedical Engineering and one from the School of Medicine. I-Corps@Ohio seeks to help them develop business models to launch startup companies. The program identifies and selects potential new ventures that could attract funding and encourage collaboration between academia and industry.
Case Western Reserve’s annual celebration of research and scholarship will fill the Veale Convocation Center Friday, kicking off exactly 24 hours before science supporters come together on Public Square.
Organizers of the university’s Research ShowCASE and Intersections event and the March for Science Cleveland planned their respective events months apart from one another, but the coincidental timing still catalyzed a third event: STEM-A-Palooza.
More than 100 middle and high school students from Cleveland and East Cleveland will join the ShowCASE crowd to learn more about opportunities in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) fields.
Rigoberto Advincula, professor of macromolecular science and engineering, recently gave a plenary talk at a 3-D printing a forum in the Philippines. His talk, titled “3-D Printing: Innovationeering Materials and Design,” was part of the Engineering Research and Development for Technology’s second Frontiers in Engineering Forum Series.
Jill Manapat, Jerome Palaganas and Napolabel Palaganas, all former visiting scholars at CWRU, also gave talks. The scholars worked in Advincula’s lab for a year with scholarships funded by the Department of Science and Technology of the Philippines.