Jose Wippold is adapting an existing microfluidic sensor he developed to look for antibodies that can fight against the disease caused by the novel coronavirus.
A Texas A&M team received a National Science Foundation grant to pursue the 'lab-on-a-chip' technology to rapidly identify antibodies for therapeutics to fight COVID-19.
As the health care community struggles to keep up with supply demands, Aggie makers and engineers are creating much-needed medical equipment.
Texas A&M engineering researchers seek to develop a ventilation control system to reduce the spread of the coronavirus in public buildings.
Dr. Jeffrey Cirillo is leading a national team that hopes to repurpose an existing tuberculosis vaccine to fight the coronavirus. About 700 participants are needed in Texas for the clinical trial.
Texas A&M and TEES staff are using their manufacturing expertise to produce medical devices and personal protective equipment for hospitals.
Despite federal red tape limiting testing capacity, the Veterinary Medical Diagnostic Laboratory in College Station began limited human testing this week.
Scientists are recruiting hundreds of medical workers to test the existing vaccine's ability to mitigate the effects of the illness. Results are expected within six months.
With Texas school districts closed for the rest of the year, Texas A&M faculty have developed a series of videos to help kids learn from home.
Texas A&M scientists are studying which household materials make the most effective filters for face masks.