Professor Timothy Drysdale was recently recognised for his pioneering work in remote laboratories for undergraduate engineering teaching. Having won the National Instruments Engineering Impact Award for Education in the Europe, Middle East and Asia region, he now goes forward to the international final in May 2019, in Austin, Texas.
On Monday 3rd September 2018, the School’s first commemorative plaques were unveiled to celebrate the achievements of three outstanding alumni, and the School’s first ever Regius Professor.
Monday, December 31, 2018
Wednesday, August 8, 2018 - 12:30
Conference room 1:03, Scottish Microelectronics Centre
Glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) is the most common and most malignant primary brain tumour.The aim of this project is to develop and test a range of biocompatible sensors – amenable to neurosurgical implantation – that can detect tumour regrowth in near-real time and with high spatial resolution.
Friday, August 31, 2018
Sensing the complex impedance of biological material such as cells or tissue, in-vivo or in the lab, is a powerful technique which has a long history in biomedical engineering. A recent PhD project at the University of Edinburgh has demonstrated the application of impedance sensing in cell based studies of disease models in retinal and liver cells. This PhD project would follow up on this promising work to develop new methods for applying impedance sensing in biomedical applications.