Surveying The STEM
The project seeks to understand the intersection of qualitative and quantitative data, and what particular activities further these.
In Vivo Analysis
In the KopLab, nanotechnology is applied to medicine in order to find solutions for the nation's two leading causes of death: heart disease, and cancer.
Studying bacteria such as Staphylococcus aureus is a step towards better treatments for staph infections.
Fishy Photo Session
A fish is propped up for a photo session that will help an NAME researchers with the programming of an underwater robot.
A new ladder system designed by IOE researchers could help reduce the amount of fatal falls in the U.S.
Building New Heart Tissue
U-M researchers are working to build scaffolds that will allow for the structuring of cells in order to mimic particular organs and grow blood vessels into new heart tissue for cardiac patients.
Turning Radiation Into Sound
Researcher by EECS Professor L. Jay Guo and his group can now convert radiation waves into sound.
Searching for New Oxide Films
MSE Assistant Professor John Heron is focusing on synthesis of a new class of oxide films that could change the way our electronics work and utilize energy.
Where ’57 Chevy’s Lay to Rest
Inspired by the farm his family has owned for over 150 years, Kenneth Engeling, NERS PhD Student, is conducting a research project involving the plasma treatment of soybean seeds in order to grow more robust crops.
Participants of the Seth Bonder Summer Camp in Computational and Data Science earn computational and data science through machine learning, optimization, computational social science and genomics.
NAME students learn how to sail and operate components of Areté, a vessel that competes annually in a series of races across the world.
Learning from the Pros
The next generation of engineers are introduced to the spaces and research of current engineers.
A summer outreach program by the Michigan Engineering Zone (MEZ) allows for students to hear themselves in a different way.
The clone wars have a new weapon: 3-D holography. An EECS research scientist is able to use engineering to do so.
A CSE Professor and expert in voter security comes face to face with the battle over the intersection of technology and ideology through his work.
The State of Summer in Ann Arbor
The corner of State St. and E. Liberty at dusk in Ann Arbor. The theatre was built in 1928 and is a long-lasting Ann Arbor establishment that rings recognizable for all alumni.
A Bursley-Baits bus roars down Hubbard Rd. on its daily route as the sun sets on North Campus.
Eye to the Sky
Discover Engineering camp participants learn engineering principles from the Civil Engineering Department, giving them the tools towards their futures.
The STEM that Grows the Leaf
An IOE undergraduate student gives back to the program that helped him succeed.
Outside of the walls of the research wall beckon the beautiful light and shadows that engulf the Mortimer E. Cooley building.