New improved biopsy device, tiniest computer powered by tiny solar cell, U-M's connection to Xu Zhimo, exploring the impact of amateur radio

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A better biopsy tool could improve efforts to target tumors and monitor treatments

Prof. Euisik Yoon helped design a new microfluidic chip that cleanly separates out cancer cells from blood samples, enabling greater comprehensive genetic profiling of cancer cells.



Tiniest computer powered by GaAs solar cell

A new gallium arsenide solar cell gives more power to the Internet of Teeny Tiny Things.

New hardware for drone navigation

This visual SLAM processor on a single chip provides highly accurate, low-power, and real-time results.


CoE Recognition

Jamie Phillips honored as true team player

Prof. Phillips is the recipient of this year's Staff-Faculty Partnership Award, which is given to only one faculty member in the entire college.

Ann Stals makes the ECE magic happen

For her exemplary work in ECE, Stals was one of four College of Engineering staff members honored with the Staff Excellence Award.


Amateur Radio
continues to
connect the world

  • From the beginning of the Little Brown Jug to a NASA astronaut orbiting the Earth, from mid-20th century expeditions to Greenland to modern day severe weather communication, amateur radio at U-M has played an important role.
Detecting anomalies in traffic networks

PhD candidate Elizabeth Hou was recognized for her research that could help monitor nuclear nonproliferation.

No Robopacalypse on his watch

PhD student Glen Chou receives NDSEG Fellowship to improve the safety of autonomous systems.

Using math to better understand the world

PhD student Mehrdad Moharrami creates better mathematical models for improved data analysis.

Outstanding student instructors

ECE held a special award ceremony to honor outstanding student instructors and aides.


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