Purdue University to participate in NSF-funded engineering research center to advance electrified transportation
The National Science Foundation has chosen Purdue University to participate in a new engineering research center dedicated to advancing sustainable, electrified transportation.
The COVID-19 pandemic has shed new light on the needs for improved disinfection methods, both for individuals and facilities.
Dust explosions can be among the most dangerous and costly workplace incidents. Dust builds up in agricultural, powder-handling or manufacturing settings, causing hazards to employees and posing the risk of exploding.
About 50% of people who take the drug infliximab for inflammatory bowel diseases, such as Crohn’s disease, end up becoming resistant or unresponsive to it.
Purdue University innovators are working on inventions to use micro-chip technology in implantable devices and other wearable products such as smart watches to improve biomedical devices, including those used to monitor people with glaucoma and heart disease.
A Purdue University innovator who studies ocean creatures to develop adhesives is now turning his team’s attention to the changing chemistry of seawater – to see how it may affect the ability of animals to stick – and then use these insights to design adhesives for consumer products.