Reduced heat leakage improves wearable health device
NC State engineers improve wearable device powered by body heat.
Study reveals extent of privacy vulnerabilities with Amazon’s Alexa
Issues range from misleading privacy policies to post-approval changes in code.
Pericardial injection effective, less invasive way to get regenerative therapies to heart
Injecting hydrogels containing regenerative therapeutics directly into the pericardial cavity could make treating heart injury cheaper and less invasive.
Taking farm tech to the next tier
What will the next wave of agricultural technology hold? BAE assistant professors Jason Ward and Sierra Young share their research in an episode of the podcast Farms, Food and You.
Mantis shrimp inspires new breed of light sensors
Small enough to fit on a smartphone, but capable of hyperspectral and polarimetric imaging.
Study finds ideal placement, pressure for armband that could track heart rate
In an effort to develop an armband that can track the heart's electrical activity, NC State researchers determined the ideal placement for three electrodes in their band design, and how tightly the band needs to be worn.
New catalyst makes styrene manufacturing cheaper, greener
The work, co-led by researchers in the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, is a big step forward for manufacturing a chemical used to make a wide variety of industrial materials.
Take a virtual tour of Fitts-Woolard Hall
The NC State Alumni Association and the College of Engineering held a a virtual tour of Fitts-Woolard Hall, the latest engineering building on Centennial Campus.
New tech aims to tackle ‘disseminated intravascular coagulation’ blood disorder
NC State engineers have helped develop an experimental tool that addresses a blood disorder that proves fatal in many patients.
Four-university study focuses on student well-being during the pandemic
Led by faculty members in ISE, the study focuses on mental, emotional and physical health, in order to determine how universities can better support their students.