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Check out the latest media coverage of Duke engineering research and education.
Forbes | May 18, 2019
Featuring Jessilyn Dunn
BME Professor Jessilyn Dunn emphasizes the need to think about what's going on under the hood of wearable technology for human health at the Harvard Digital Medicine Symposium.
IEEE Spectrum | May 17, 2019
Featuring Dan Sorin
ECE Professor Daniel Sorin's motion-planning processor company RealTime Robotics begins its entry into the realm of autonomous vehicles.
Wired | May 16, 2019
Featuring Guillermo Sapiro
Guillermo Sapiro works with Geraldine Dawson to try to use Amazon Web Services and tools called TensorFlow and PyTorch to build machine learning algorithms that can use facial recognition to connect children's facial expressions and eye movements to the appropriate human emotions and attention patterns to detect early signs of autism.
Duke Cancer Institute | May 14, 2019
Featuring Tony Jun Huang
Tony Jun Huang is developing acoustofluidic technology to gently separate circulating cancer cells from biological fluids to further the pursuit of liquid biopsies.
UNC-TV | May 6, 2019
Featuring Dan Sorin
ECE Professor Dan Sorin takes on UNC-TV producer Frank Graf as he explains how motion planning for robotics is evolving with his specialized microprocessors.
IBM News Room | April 29, 2019
Leading Universities Partner with IBM to Accelerate Joint Research and Drive Educational Opportunities in Quantum Computing
Featuring Ken Brown
The laboratory of Ken Brown joins the IBM Q Network to continue their joint work in the area of quantum error correction.
Science | April 24, 2019
Featuring Nenad Bursac
New Atlas | April 16, 2019
Featuring Charles Gersbach
Chalres Gersbach has created an RNA "lock" that can apparently make the CRISPR genetic engineering system far more precise, and it works with all kinds of CRISPR variations.
Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology News | April 16, 2019
Featuring Yiyang Gong, Sina Farsiu
Yiyang Gong and Sina Farsiu show an automated process can trace the shapes of active neurons as accurately as human researchers can, but in a fraction of the time.
Hakai Magazine | April 8, 2019
Featuring Claudia Gunsch
Claudia Gunsch shows that a rapid scan of the environmental DNA in ballast water can show whether ships are following rules meant to prevent the spread of invasive species and disease.