Check out the latest media coverage of Duke engineering research and education.
Science Magazine | December 1, 2016
Featuring Jungsang Kim
ECE Professor Jungsang Kim is one of the co-founders of ionQ, one of the few quantum computing startup companies racing to develop their technology of choice into a fully functioning device.
Wired UK (p.100) | November 30, 2016
Featuring Guillermo Sapiro
Sports Illustrated | November 28, 2016
Featuring Barry Myers
The NFL and Football Research Inc. have partnered with Duke researchers led by Barry Myers in order to find solutions for new helmets and other protective equipment to improve player safety.
Duke Today | November 17, 2016
Featuring Missy Cummings
An overview of research being done at the Humans and Autonomy Lab, including how pedestrians interact with driverless cars.
The News & Observer | November 16, 2016
Trina, which stands for Tele-Robotic Intelligent Nursing Assistant, is a first-generation robot being developed and refined through a collaboration between Duke's School of Engineering and School of Nursing students and staff.
EOS | November 10, 2016
Featuring Amilcare Porporato
New framework unifies existing models for better analysis of the flowing water produced by heavy rain events
Live Science | November 3, 2016
Featuring Steve Cummer
3D-printed bricks that look like Lego pieces could provide a simple, low-cost way of creating acoustic holograms — 3D shapes and structures made of sound — for applications as varied as entertainment, medicine or wireless charging, according to a recent study.
Duke Today | November 2, 2016
PhD Plus students use improv lessons to learn that confidence, agreement, attentive listening and authenticity are the backbone of a solid performance and vital to the workplace.
Geek Wire | October 26, 2016
Featuring David Smith
A study from David Smith demonstrates that a wireless power transfer system to power any device within a room is currently feasible using LCD television manufacturing technology.
Yahoo! Finance | October 25, 2016
Featuring Ken Gall
Biomedical device company Vertera Spine reports the emerging successful results of COHERE, a device meant to stabilize and help heal spinal-related injuries and surgeries, which is based on research from MEMS Professor and Chair Ken Gall.