Eileen Moss leads a research team that is developing a pliable, polymer mask embedded with electrical, mechanical, and biological components that can speed healing from disfiguring burns and help rebuild faces.
To help keep seniors safe in their homes, researchers are exploring ways to unobtrusively monitor daily activities and alert caregivers when help might be needed.
Dr. Koh’s research is about doing more with less. “More” is quick and early detection of harmful things. “Less” is detecting them on a DNA level with nanoscale technology.
Working with a $2.2 million grant from the Department of Defense, Dr. Romero-Ortega is helping soldiers who have been wounded and lost one or more limbs.
What do you do when life-saving technology harms the environment? If you’re chemistry Professor Purnendu “Sandy” Dasgupta, you innovate.
Bioengineering researcher Jian Yang has developed a material that’s fluorescent, biodegradable, and safe to implant in the body.
Collaboration and research form the foundation for the 234,000-square-foot Engineering Research Building.
Sanchali Deb could have gone to any university she wanted for her doctoral work. She chose UT Arlington.
Dr. Vassilis Athitsos is developing a reverse dictionary of American Sign Language that users can interface with through a computer vision system.
Surgery is getting a high-tech upgrade, thanks to bioengineering Assistant Professor Digant Davé and his team.
Goolsby Distinguished Professor James Campbell Quick has made organizational stress the focus of his career.
Dr. J.C. Chiao is pioneering the use of RFID (tiny, wireless, battery-free sensors commonly used in retail stores and the defense industry) for medical research.
By studying the challenges facing the elderly, Dr. Christopher Ray hopes to restore active lifestyles to millions of senior adults.