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The biomedical engineering professor is on a research team finding that regular nanomedicine and metronomic therapy can improve tumor treatment outcomes.
The five-year fellowship includes three years of financial support including an annual stipend of $34,000 and a cost of education allowance of $12,000 to the institution.
Bucknell researchers will use the $60,000 award to compare data about 280,000 individuals incarcerated in Pennsylvania over the last 30 years with the realities the imprisoned describe.
ENGR 100: Exploring Engineering immerses students in hands-on, project-oriented assignments that help them experience multiple engineering disciplines and understand the ways they overlap.
The associate dean for undergraduate studies at Clemson University has served on the civil engineering faculty there since 2005.
Her brother, Bucknell grad Daniel Dudt '17, has also qualified for men's Olympic Curling Trials, where he is coached by Bucknell alumnus Bruce Clouser '80, P'13.
$245,750 award empowers Bucknell and two other undergraduate institutions to search for dark matter through atomic magnetometer networks.
Lucille Ketterer '23 is exploring modern techniques in sustainable agriculture through a self-designed aquaponics project in Bucknell's rooftop greenhouse.
Ryan Iwata '22 maintains ties to his Southern California roots through wastewater treatment research for the Orange County Sanitation District.
In his mechanical engineering lab, Abdullah Nabi ’23 has found a home on the cusp of the unexplored.
The $271,000 award will fund a two-year self-assessment to identify systemic inequities and advancement barriers among faculty.
Cindy Cortez '24, a civil engineering major from Guatemala, learns what it takes to make a sustainable building while sharing her findings with high school students.
Brooke Ewer '24, a biomedical engineering major from Stanhope, N.J., is examining how building playgrounds on different types of surfaces can contribute to or help minimize injuries.
While Joe Roffer '22 transferred to Bucknell for its top-tier academics, he also quickly found a network of fellow students who are interested in supporting each other's mental health.
Professor Eric Kennedy, biomedical engineering, aims to reduce playground injuries by analyzing design, appropriateness of substrates for cushioning falls, and maintenance procedures that can prevent accidents.
Their sustainability initiative, called Ray’cycle, invited the campus community to help turn hard-to-recycle plastics into useful and fun Bucknell-themed items, produced throughout the spring.
Mechanical engineering majors Nate Romanowski '21, Michael Bortolot '21 and Charlie Martin '21 partnered with restaurateur Kevin Takarada '02 to create a novel way of sanitizing meals after preparation, ensuring contagions like COVID can’t be passed to customers through food.
As lifelong tinkerer and experimental musician David Berry's technological talents grew, so did his need for more sophisticated equipment and education. That's where Bucknell comes in.
Philip Onffroy '22 is the latest Bucknellian to earn one of the nation’s most prestigious scholarships for undergraduate STEM majors.
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