Katherine Reuther, Ph.D., MBA, Executive Director of the Penn Center for Health-Devices and Technology discusses resources to support your medical device idea.
Penn announced that it has made a $100 million commitment in its School of Engineering and Applied Science to establish the Center for Precision Engineering for Health.
With an NSF grant, Penn Engineering researchers are developing a new manufacturing technique that would be able to produce mRNA sequences in a way that removes the need for cryogenic temperatures.
Penn Engineers and their colleagues showed that the proton conductivity of their new fluorine-free polymer increases with water content and exceeds that of Nafion, the current industry standard.
To address cost, time and accuracy, a new electrochemical test developed by Penn researchers uses electrodes made from graphite—the same material found in pencil lead.
New research has shown a way to build and package microbatteries that maximizes energy density even at the smallest sizes.
IOS, a life science innovation blog by Alix Ventures, featured the top entrepreneurial life science professors at Penn. The list contained some of the top innovators at Penn, including Drs. Carl June
Studying drug effects on human muscles just got easier thanks to a new “muscle-on-a-chip,” developed by a team of researchers from Penn’s School of Engineering and Applied Science and Inha University
Former I-Corps participant, and current PennovationWorks tenant, IQ Motion Control announced the launch of their newest line of servo motors, the Fortiq BLS42.
The technology, invented in the lab of James Pikul, PhD, at Penn Engineering, also could run a generator during a power outage, with no noise or fumes.