Mizzou team uses EMG signals to assess movement in osteoarthritis patients
An interdisciplinary research team at Mizzou has demonstrated a way to use non-invasive electromyography, or EMG, signals to assess lower body movements in osteoarthritis patients.
Team develops technique using humidity to make 3D printing faster, more efficient
A Mizzou Engineering team has devised a new technique that uses humidity to make 3D printing faster and more efficient when fabricating small, complex structures.
Team develops technique to fabricate electronics onto everyday objects
A Mizzou Engineering team has developed a new technique to fabricate electronics onto everyday objects.
Team investigates methods to make VPP-based 3D printing more sustainable
From custom car parts to medical equipment, vat-photopolymerization (VPP) based 3D printing is expected to usher in a new age of manufacturing. Before it becomes interwoven in our daily lives, however, a Mizzou Engineering team is investigating how to make the process more sustainable.
Engineers develop robot to automatically inspect heat exchangers
A Mizzou Engineering team is designing a robot that can automatically inspect heat exchangers, which are critical to generating electricity.
Music to his ears: Full-tuition scholarship guarantees sophomore engineering employment after graduation
Graham Bond — a sophomore mechanical engineering major — has just been awarded a full-tuition scholarship that guarantees him two years of civilian employment with the Department of Defense immediately after he graduates.
Team creating system to monitor vital signs, alert patients
A Mizzou Engineering team is developing a system that will monitor vital signs and may someday be able to alert people when they need to seek medical care.
Custom finger clip offers a new way to measure blood pressure, other vitals
Researchers are customizing a commercial finger clip device to provide a rapid, noninvasive way for measuring and continually monitoring blood pressure.
Student team devises way to control robotic arm using hand gestures
A Mizzou Engineering team has devised a way to control a robot just by moving your hands. What makes the work especially unique is that researchers only used one pair of electrodes on each of a person’s arms to send signals that moved a robotic arm, said Richard Byfield, a third-year PhD student in the Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Department.
Bringing deep learning to materials science: MU team reaches breakthrough
Graphene is a single layer of carbon atoms that has a wide array of potential uses, particularly as a candidate material for use in electronic devices, such as LED screens, touch panels, smart phones and solar cells. Graphene’s electrical and optical properties can be significantly altered for better usage. Discovering how these atoms tune to create these properties is one of the most pressing questions in materials science.