Newsroom

Share:

EmailFacebookLinkedInXWhatsAppShare
Publication date (field_publication_date)
NIBIB in the News · March 12, 2024
Using a circuit-based system, scientists determined the ideal transcription factor levels to promote the successful reprogramming of fibroblasts into induced pluripotent stem cells.
NIBIB in the News · February 22, 2024

Stanford Medicine researchers have developed a powerful new artificial intelligence model that can distinguish between male and female brains. The study revealed that the model was more than 90% successful at determining whether fMRI scans of brain activity came from a woman or a man. Source: Stanford Medicine

NIBIB in the News · February 13, 2024

Using a virus-like delivery particle made from DNA, researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the Ragon Institute of Massachusetts General Hospital, and Harvard have created a vaccine that can induce a strong antibody response against SARS-CoV-2. Source: Massachusetts Institute of Technology

NIBIB in the News · February 7, 2024

An NIBIB-funded U Pittsburgh civil engineer specializing in bridges and infrastructure has created the first “metamaterial” orthopedic implants. Source: SciTechDaily

NIBIB in the News · February 7, 2024
This Black History Month, we reached out to a nationally recognized voice in advancing diversity and inclusion in STEM. He’s also a leader at NIH’s National Institute on Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering (NIBIB). Source: NIH COSWD
NIBIB in the News · February 6, 2024
NIH-funded researchers created nanoparticles that could deactivate immune cells and prevent severe allergic reactions in mice. The findings could lead to new approaches to prevent allergies and anaphylaxis in people. Source: NIH Research Matters
NIBIB in the News · February 6, 2024
NIBIB Director elected to National Academy of Engineering
NIBIB in the News · February 5, 2024

Researchers from Brigham and Women’s Hospital and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have unveiled detailed images of brain cancer tissue using a new microscopy technology called decrowding expansion pathology (dExPath). Source: Brigham and Women's Hospital

NIBIB in the News · February 2, 2024

NIH recently hosted the first in-person conference for the Point-of-Care Technology Research Network (POCTRN) since the pandemic that brought together more than 200 researchers, technology developers, clinicians and industry partners to discuss “Research and Innovation Translation Partnerships in Point-of-Care Technologies."

Highlights included two distinguished keynote speakers—new NIH Director Dr. Monica Bertagnolli and Dr. Renee Wegrzyn, director of the recently created Advanced Research Projects Agency for Health (ARPA-H).  Source: NIH Record