A biomedical engineering senior design project team has been selected as one of five finalists in the MGH-APF 9th Annual Student Technology Prize in Primary Healthcare competition for their work on creating a diagnostic tool that will mitigate the rise of antibiotic resistant bacteria.
Rutgers University’s Engineering Honor Society Tau Beta Pi demonstrated the concepts of energy, momentum, and optimization to students in Woodbridge’s Program for the Exceptionally Gifted (PEG) by means of a popular trend—the water bottle flip challenge.
As part of the honor society’s MindSET program, the event gave the third- to fifth-grade students a hands-on engineering lesson as they tested which water level, bottle size, and fluid type optimized the bottle’s chances of landing upright once thrown into the air.
Rutgers-New Brunswick engineering students’ eco-friendly designs will curb stormwater runoff
Tuesday, May 30, 2017
When Superstorm Sandy assaulted New Jersey in 2012, ocean water invaded dozens of homes and the public works department in Linden’s vulnerable Tremley Point section, causing an estimated $3 million in damages.
How can I get invited to the Honors College or the Honors Academy? How do I find-out more about the Honors College at Rutgers University?
The invitation process for both the Honors College and the Honors Academy is very selective. Each program has an invitation process based on several factors regarding your performance in high school.
Please refer to the HC FAQ for any questions regarding HC admissions.
Four School of Engineering students have been awarded prestigious National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowships. This competitive program recognizes approximately 2,000 students annually based on their demonstrated potential to contribute to STEM related research in the U.S. Fellowships provide a tuition allowance and a $34,000 stipend over three years.
School of Engineering awardees include:
Yoliem Miranda Alarcon (doctoral student, Biomedical Engineering) is developing new bioactive, collagen-based scaffolds with BME professor David Shreiber.
Rutgers researchers invent device that detects inflammation in lungs
Rutgers University-New Brunswick scientists have created a graphene-based sensor that could lead to earlier detection of looming asthma attacks and improve the management of asthma and other respiratory diseases, preventing hospitalizations and deaths.
“Everyone I bumped into at Rutgers made me do things the right way.” –Dennis Doblar