For a better experience, click the Compatibility Mode icon above to turn off Compatibility Mode, which is only for viewing older websites.

tags

All News tagged "Coulter-Drexel Translational Research Partnership Program"

The ankle replacement device developed by College of Engineering Professor Sorin Siegler, PhD, and the Drexel start-up company Kinos Medical led by Drexel alumnus Brian Garvey.

Drexel Moves Forward in Prestigious List of Top 100 International Universities Granted US Utility Patents

The University moved up three spots among the colleges and universities in a rankings report authored by the National Academy of Inventors and the Intellectual Property Owners Association.
Mihir Shah '00 founded UE Lifesciences to develop the iBreastExam using research and support from Drexel professors and the Coulter-Drexel Translational Research Partnership Program.

Coulter-Drexel Translational Research Program Continues on Path to Succeed Through 2021

The University’s Coulter-Drexel Translational Research Partnership Program recently met the metrics to continue its innovative programming for another three years.
UE Lifesciences’ iBreastExam detects tumors early at the point of care without the need for radiation, and has been used to provide 120,000 breast examinations.

Drexel Advances Among Top 100 Worldwide Universities Granted US Utility Patents in 2017

The University was included among the colleges and universities in the Top 100 Worldwide Universities Granted U.S. Utility Patents report authored by the National Academy of Inventors (NAI) and the Intellectual Property Owners Association (POA).

Felix Kim, College of Medicine

Invented at Drexel

Three biopharmaceutical startups led by Drexel University researchers are one step closer to bringing new, potentially life-saving drugs to the market.
Ultrasound Wound Healing Device

Healing Wounds With Ultrasound

Drexel researchers have received a $3 million NIH grant to test a new treatment for the millions of patients who suffer from slow-healing, chronic wounds.
Coulter Fellows David Diaz, Ariana Levitt and Samantha Pearson, from left to right.

Drexel Graduates its First Class of Coulter Fellows

During the first year of Drexel’s Coulter Fellows Program in the School of Biomedical Engineering, Science and Health Systems, graduate students across the University worked together on medical and engineering research.
Kollect game

Video Game Therapy — Drexel Professors Design Games For Cerebral Palsy Patients

While video games have often been saddled with the reputation of promoting a sedentary lifestyle, a group of Drexel University professors see the digital diversions as a way of helping patients with cerebral palsy to keep on moving. The team, with expertise ranging from game design to movement science, physical therapy and biomedical engineering, recently formed a company called enAble Games, with the goal of making web-based active video games that can be used as part of therapy or rehabilitation exercise sessions.  

The Coulter-Drexel Translational Research Partnership Program has been described as a "shark tank" kind of experience for researchers.

The Coulter Program: A ‘Shark Tank’ for Academics

How the Coulter Program is helping to bring a breakthrough Parkinson’s treatment — and other Drexel discoveries — out of the academy and into the marketplace.
plant protein-based wound dressing

Wound Healing Technology Receives Patent

Wound healing technology developed at Drexel University is one step closer to becoming a tool for medical caregivers. Eqalix, Inc., a Northern Virginia regenerative medicine device company, recently received patent protection for a protein-based nanofiber scaffold technology invented by Drexel researchers.
belly band prototype

Style Meets Engineering in Drexel's Smart Fabric Belly Band

Tummy snugging maternity wear could soon be giving expecting parents peace of mind in addition to stylishly securing waistlines. Researchers at Drexel University are combining fashion design with wireless technology to produce a belly band that will be able to monitor uterine contractions and fetal heart rate in real time.

Philadelphia Regional Pediatric Medical Device Consortium Receives FDA Funding Receives FDA Funding

For medical devices, as with many medicines, the market for children is a small fraction of the adult market, and there are far fewer child-sized devices. But, of course, the need exists, even if proper devices may not.
Wallace Coulter medallion

How Drexel Shares a 'Family' Connection With a Revolutionary Inventor

Medical-device inventor Wallace Coulter never married, and he had no children. But he does have heirs, and Drexel is one of them.