By Kat J. McAlpine (BU Today) What if your car possessed technology that warned you not only about objects in […]
Category: ECE – Imaging and Optical Science
ECE Research Area Imaging and Optical Science
You may have heard the saying, “humans only use 10% of their brains,” and although this myth has been widely […]
With the ever-increasing development of self-driving cars, consumers should be cautious about what technology is providing the safest and best […]
In lumpectomy surgeries, operations where a (usually cancerous) lump is removed from the breast, many small, early-stage tumors can’t be felt […]
ECE PhD Student Jenny Sun Wins National Science Foundation Fellowship By Shereen Abubakr (QST ’18) ECE PhD Candidate Jenny Sun […]
Nithin Sivadas Earns NASA Earth and Space Science Fellowship By Shereen Abubakr (QST ’18) In 2017, PhD Student Nithin Sivadas […]
Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering Vivek Goyal won a 2017 IEEE Signal Processing Society Best Paper Award. His […]
If MacGyver were on a mission to study the aurora, this is the satellite he might build: a grid of scrap solar cells pasted onto an iPad-size green rectangle of circuit board, a six-inch cut of stainless steel tape measure soldered in one corner as a makeshift antenna, and inside, a suite of smartphone-class sensors that anyone can buy on the internet.
A new BU-led study published Thursday in the journal Brain suggests that chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) is caused by head injuries, not by concussions. The research explains why 20 percent of athletes who exhibited the early stages of the progressive brain illness postmortem never had a diagnosed concussion.