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Columbia Engineering researchers have, for the first time, harnessed the molecular machinery of living systems to power an integrated circuit from adenosine triphosphate (ATP), the energy currency of life.
As part of a nationwide NIH research program, a group of CUMC researchers will begin incorporating genomic information into electronic health records of thousands of CUMC patients.
Seamless Devices, Inc. is pleased to introduce a set of analog front-end (AFE) solutions that aim to make it easier for architects of signal processing systems to address the tradeoff between performance quality and power usage in electronic devices.
Elizabeth Hillman, associate professor of biomedical engineering at Columbia Engineering and of radiology at Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC), has received a National Institutes of Health (NIH) BRAIN Initiative grant, the first awarded to Columbia Engineering.
Read CTV Executive Director Orin Herskowitz's letter from our December 2015 newsletter.
A growing interest in the therapeutic value of animal venom has led a pair of Columbia University data scientists to create the first catalog of known animal toxins and their physiological effects on humans.
Four CUMC scientists—Robert Burke, Andrea Califano, Steven Siegelbaum, and Michael Shadlen—have been named Fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science
Wendy Chung started medical school the same year that the daunting project of sequencing the human genome began.
Most people probably think that we perceive the five basic tastes—sweet, sour, salty, bitter and umami (savory)—with our tongue, which then sends signals to our brain “telling” us what we’ve tasted.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Columbia University Medical Center have received a four-year, $8.56 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) /National Institute for Arthritis, Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases.