Latest Biological engineering Stories
Sticky is good. A University of California, San Diego bioengineer is the first author on an article in the journal Science that provides insights on the "stickiness of life."
Dr. Ruano's Pioneering Contributions to Personalized Medicine Cited for Honor HARTFORD, Conn. and WASHINGTON, Feb.
NEW YORK, Jan. 12 /PRNewswire-Asia-FirstCall/ -- American Oriental Bioengineering, Inc.
By Dooley, Jim to be an agricultural or biological engineer these days! When I started my career as an agricultural engineer in the late 1960s, nuclear energy was touted as being "too cheap to meter," water was abundant and clean enough to drink from the creek, and the industrial chemists were claiming that agriculture was obsolete because we would soon be taking our nourishment in the form of little pills.
By Elaine Regus, The Press-Enterprise, Riverside, Calif. Jul. 15--Jerome Schultz is a curious man. Curious about how kidneys separate good molecules from toxic ones. Curious about whether molecules from a jellyfish could be used to help diabetics monitor their glucose.
By Anonymous Frances H. Arnold, a professor of chemical engineering and biochemistry at the California Institute of Technology, has been elected to the National Academy of Sciences.
By Cobb, James T Jr; Patterson, Gary K; Wickramasinghe, S Ranil Diversification, globalization, emerging technologies...Times have certainly changed for chemical engineers.
- Small missiles, especially grape, canister, fragments of iron, and the like, when fired, as upon an enemy at close quarters.
- To fire mitraille at.