Biomedical Engineering

Latest News

Determining how hearts develop in utero is critical to understanding congenital heart defects.

UH Engineer Using Optical Equipment to Watch Heart Develop

 

To understand cardiovascular failures, the leading cause of birth defect-related deaths in infants, UH professor of biomedical engineering Kirill Larin is teaming up with Baylor College of Medicine professor of cellular and molecular physiology Irina Larina on a chicken and egg hunt.

Understanding Congenital Heart Defects To Prevent Them
Terrance “Terri” Ivers, P.E. (BSME ’80) is the fall 2018 UH Cullen College of Engineering commencement speaker.

Terrance “Terri” Ivers, P.E. (BSME ’80), is coming home to the UH Cullen College of Engineering as the featured speaker at its commencement on Dec. 13 at the NRG Arena. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in mechanical engineering from UH in 1980 and has remained involved in the Cullen College community throughout the course of his 37 year-long career.

Distinguished Alumnus, Bilfinger Executive to be UH Cullen College Fall 2018 Commencement Speaker
Renita Horton, Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering at UH Cullen College

The UH Cullen College of Engineering is kicking off the 2018-2019 academic year by adding six new faculty members to its teaching and research rosters. They specialize in fields ranging from reservoir engineering to neuro-engineering, and their research covers topics ranging from water resources to power and energy systems.

Renowned Engineering Faculty Join Cullen College
Before a woman even realizes she’s pregnant, an embryo will have already developed a neural tube.

First-in-Class Technology to Deliver Images of Birth Defect as it Happens

 

Watching an Embryo’s Neural Tube Close
Ilknur Telkes (Ph.D. BME 2017) published in prestigious PNAS journal with paper on research conducted at UH.

Collaborative Effort Yields Parkinson’s Disease Research Findings

 

UH Alumna’s Paper Lands In Prestigious PNAS Journal
  • Watching an Embryo’s Neural Tube Close
    Watching an Embryo’s Neural Tube Close

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  • UH Students, Faculty Earn AAUW Awards For Tackling Educational Barriers
    UH Students, Faculty Earn AAUW Awards For Tackling Educational Barriers

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  • <a href="https://www.egr.uh.edu/news/201505/uh-engineers-develop-optical-probes-better-diagnosis-and-treatment-kidney-disease" target="_blank">Read more</a>
    We are improving disease detection methods

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  • <a href="https://www.egr.uh.edu/news/201407/medical-journal-houston-features-shevkoplyas-blood-transfusion-research" target="_blank">Read more</a>
    We are making blood transfusions safer

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  • <a href="https://www.egr.uh.edu/news/201309/parkinsons-surgery-research-wins-nsf-grant" target="_blank">Read more</a>
    We are making groundbreaking discoveries in neuroscience

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  • <a href="https://www.egr.uh.edu/news/201308/new-curriculum-new-faculty-biomedical-engineering" target="_blank">Read more</a>
    We are promoting collaboration, interdisciplinary research and idea sharing

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Upcoming Events

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Faculty Accolades

With a $2 million grant from the National Institutes of Health, UH biomedical engineer Chandra Mohan will examine why more women than men get lupus.

With $2 Million Grant, UH Researcher Unraveling the Link

Women and Lupus – Tackling the Debilitating Connection
Before a woman even realizes she’s pregnant, an embryo will have already developed a neural tube.

First-in-Class Technology to Deliver Images of Birth Defect as it Happens

 

Watching an Embryo’s Neural Tube Close

Faculty Accolades

UH researchers are testing prototypes for the project in Brays Bayou.

UH Engineers Focus on Degradable Reconnaissance Vehicles and Evasive Drone Maneuvers

 

Ensuring military forces have up-to-date information about a potentially hostile region offers obvious advantages, but current methods for doing that – especially along shorelines, where underwater mines and other hazards can pose serious risks – all have drawbacks. It is especially difficult if keeping the technology out of enemy hands is a priority.

Mission: Possible — Mapping Dangerous Terrain
Ilknur Telkes (Ph.D. BME 2017) published in prestigious PNAS journal with paper on research conducted at UH.

Collaborative Effort Yields Parkinson’s Disease Research Findings

 

UH Alumna’s Paper Lands In Prestigious PNAS Journal

Student Success

UH biomedical engineering student Amanda Nash wins Student Leadership Award

Amanda Nash, a first-generation undergraduate student at the University of Houston, likes to combine biology, engineering, research and awards.

“I love learning new things and trying to understand the world around me,” Nash said about what fuels her research. “I think it is so cool to think about everyday things from a scientific point of view.”

PROMES Scholar Wins Student Leadership Award for the 2018 BEYA STEM Conference
Vidushi Adlakha, a University of Houston student wins AAUW award.

Three Recipients Forging New Paths for Women in Education

 

UH Students, Faculty Earn AAUW Awards for Tackling Educational Barriers

Student Success

Ilknur Telkes (Ph.D. BME 2017) published in prestigious PNAS journal with paper on research conducted at UH.

Collaborative Effort Yields Parkinson’s Disease Research Findings

 

UH Alumna’s Paper Lands In Prestigious PNAS Journal
Musa Ozturk, a UH graduate student, stands in front of the award-winning poster with Jianping Wu, senior principal scientist at Medtronic and co-author of the study.

Research proposes computer-based assessment of Parkinson’s patients more reliable

 

Musa Ozturk, a Ph.D. student in biomedical engineering at the UH Cullen College of Engineering, presented a poster at the Neuromodulation Symposium at the University of Minnesota and won second place out of 120 presentations.

UH Student’s Poster Places at Neuromodulation Symposium

Upcoming Events

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Upcoming Seminars

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Graduate Fellowship In Clinical Translation

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