Latest Jacobs School of Engineering Stories
A new biomaterial designed for repairing damaged human tissue doesnâ€™t wrinkle up when it is stretched.
A natural product found in both coconut oil and human breast milk â€“ lauric acid -- shines as a possible new acne treatment thanks to a bioengineering graduate student from the UC San Diego Jacobs School of Engineering.
Electrical engineers from UC San Diego are at the leading edge of efforts to merge silicon chip technologies with sophisticated wireless communications tools in the millimeter and microwave range â€”technologies that traditionally have been too expensive for all but defense and satellite applications.
After an extensive period of testing, researchers have launched an Internet portal to showcase the real-time measurement and visualization of energy use on the University of California, San Diego campus.
University of California, San Diego computer scientists have created software that they hope will lead to data centers that logically function as single, plug-and-play networks that will scale to the massive scale of modern data center networks.
UC San Diego computer scientists are one step closer to building low cost networks of underwater sensors for real time underwater environmental monitoring.
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."
A blast simulator that can deliver the same punch as a car bomb was unveiled Wednesday in a laboratory at the University of California, San Diego, as part of a federal anti-terrorism program.
- The act of burning, scorching, or heating to dryness; the state or being thus heated or dried.
- In medicine, cauterization.