The material for craniofacial bone grafts can facilitate cell regrowth and be tailored to an individual's face and skull structure.
A 2D nanosheet developed by scientists in the Department of Biomedical Engineering could be used to control cell response via light.
Texas A&M Atmospheric Sciences recently helped the National Weather Service monitor severe weather as it moved through the Brazos and Trinity Valleys.
Texas A&M biomedical engineering researchers designed a medical device that mimics blood vessels to design and monitor drugs for patients with clotting disorders.
A printable bioink developed by Texas A&M associate professor Akhilesh K. Gaharwar could be used to create anatomical-scale functional tissues.
Texas A&M researchers found that miniature electronics based on the Japanese art of kirigami are ideal for pressure sensing because of their ability to be repeatedly compressed.
Texas A&M and Essentium, Inc. researchers have developed a way to more effectively weld adjacent printed layers together.
Texas A&M researchers say the system could help gout patients monitor their urate levels.
Dr. Roderic Pettigrew, Texas A&M EnMed executive dean and a professor of biomedical engineering, has joined the prestigous honorary society that recognizes individuals advancing the public good.
Texas A&M engineering researchers have created mesh-like mats made with tannic acid. Used in bandages or inside food storage containers, they can help promote prolonged antioxidant activity.