Gain access to free tools and resources from AABME, an initiative designed to stimulate biomedical innovation by bringing together and providing resources to the biomedical engineering community.
The exponential growth of the cell therapy industry has resulted in a demand for the solutions to improve scalability, automate processes, reduce labor costs, and maintain quality assurance, which can be solved by applying engineering principles.
Biomedical engineers grow personalized tissue transplants for heart, spinal cord, and brain from patients’ own fatty cells.
MIT bioengineers advance a technique to deliver nucleic-acid-based treatment to the lung by a noninvasive aerosol inhalation.
Scientists have created nano tweezers that extract single molecules from cells without destroying them. The device should help researchers study the inner workings of cells in real-time.
Wearable device helps frogs regrow amputated limbs.
A new organ-on-a-chip device confirms that damage to the intestinal barrier triggers gut inflammation, which could lead to Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis.
Mechanical metamaterials offer new hope to orthopedic patients and their doctors by nearly eliminating degradation and damage to the hip socket.
A new, flexible oxygen mapping device could help to prevent rejection of organ transplants and skin grafts.
A brain-to-spine wireless implant uses electrical stimulation of the spinal cord combined with weight therapy to help patients with spinal cord injuries walk.
An experimental imaging technique could help clinicians quickly identify the effectiveness of brain cancer treatment, change therapies if needed, and predict tumor aggressiveness.
A new device works like a kidney dialysis machine to remove excess CO2 from the blood to help those with COPD, cystic fibrosis, and other diseases.
Researchers have developed a 3-D printed patch that can deliver healthy cells to the heart after a heart attack.
A group of doctors and engineers solve problems that prevent doctors from ordering an MRI for some children.
Engineers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have figured out a cell-based approach to healing damaged muscle that could offer a more efficient method than those currently used.