Creating Biomedical Technologies to Improve Health

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Grantee News • September 23, 2013

Congratulations to Dean Sherry, Ph.D., who received a Gold Medal Award from the World Molecular Imaging Society in recognition of his work on molecular tracers. Dr. Sherry serves as the scientific director of the NIBIB-funded Southwestern NMR Center for In Vivo Metabolism at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center. Read the full story at utdallas.edu.

Grantee News • September 18, 2013
NIBIB-supported researchers at Texas A&M are using expandable shape memory foam to fill and repair potentially fatal brain aneurysms. Read the full story and watch the video at tamu.edu.
 
Grantee News • September 13, 2013

The RSNA Image Share pilot project, funded by NIBIB, was among the five recipients of Health Imaging magazine's first ever "Imaging 3.0 Patient-centric Imaging Awards," recognized for their commitment to patient engagement in medical imaging. Read the full article at healthimaging.com.

Grantee News • September 5, 2013

NIBIB grantee Sunney Xie and colleagues are developing a new technique, called stimulated Raman scattering (SRS) microscopy, that can easily distinguish tumor tissue from normal tissue in the brains of living mice. This technology may someday provide real-time guidance in the operating room and greatly improve the accuracy of brain tumor removal. Read the full press release at UofMHealth.org.

NIBIB in the News • September 5, 2013

The National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering, part of National Institutes of Health (NIH), is profiling some of the research it’s been funding over at its Science Highlights page. One interesting technology is an MRI compatible robotic device that can move in 3D and would be used to carefully get to hard to access brain tumors and kill them with a heated tip. Read More at MedGadget.com

Science Highlights • August 30, 2013
NIBIB-funded scientists and engineers are teaming up with neurosurgeons to develop technologies that enable less invasive, image-guided removal of hard-to-reach brain tumors. Their technologies combine novel imaging techniques that allow surgeons to see deep within the brain during surgery with robotic systems that enhance the precision of tissue removal.
NIBIB in the News • August 24, 2013

In a small clinical study, researchers found a new, wearable ultrasound patch significantly accelerated healing in five patients who had venous ulcers, according to a news release. Read the full article at Nurse.com

Grantee News • August 20, 2013

NIBIB grantee Hong Hua discusses her work on 3D augmented reality displays and potential applications, which may range from getting directions or playing video games to training soldiers and enhancing medical care. Read the full press release at uanews.org.

Grantee News • August 16, 2013

NIBIB-supported researcher Lihong Wang, Ph.D., will receive the 2014 IEEE Biomedical Engineering Award, the highest honor conferred by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) in this field. Read the full press release at wustl.edu.

NIBIB in the News • August 16, 2013

In a small clinical study, researchers administered a new method for treating chronic wounds using a novel ultrasound applicator that can be worn like an adhesive bandage. Read the full article on Fortmyers.Floridaweekly.com

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