Latest Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering Stories
Institute's human organ-on-a-chip design recognized for its elegance and potential societal impact BOSTON and NEW YORK, March 4, 2015 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Samples of the Wyss
Experts from Harvard University have developed a powerful new non-stick material that could help prevent infections by keeping bacteria from building up on medical implants.
The vaccine would provide a nonsurgical method for spaying and neutering animals and could greatly reduce rates of euthanasia in the United States Los Angeles,
STRATEGIC AGREEMENT ALLOWS FOR ADDITIONAL THERAPEUTIC LICENSING ON A GENE-BY-GENE BASIS BOSTON and CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Dec.
Recognizing her groundbreaking advancements in bioprinting, Foreign Policy honors Lewis for the potential impact her research could have on global health and technology BOSTON, Nov.
New startup will develop non-stick surfaces for broad range of industrial applications BOSTON, Oct.
By combining efforts and innovations, Wyss Institute scientists develop synthetic gene controls for programmable diagnostics and biosensors, delivered out of the lab on pocket-sized slips of paper.
A new resource unveiled recently by researchers from several Harvard University labs in collaboration with Trinity College Dublin provides both experienced and aspiring researchers with the intellectual raw materials needed to design, build, and operate robots made from soft, flexible materials.
Harvard team lays the foundation for using bacterial biofilms for production of new self-healing materials and bioprocessing technologies.
Fire, snow, water - and being crushed by a car - are no problem for a new “bio-inspired” robot. The science of soft robotics has taken a major leap forward with the production of the first ever “untethered” soft robot that can get up and walk freely, no longer relying on a cord for power or control.
- An armed gangster.