January 09, 2014 | Duke Engineering
'Superlens' Extends Range of Wireless Power Transfer
Duke University researchers have demonstrated the feasibility of wireless power transfer using low-frequency magnetic fields over distances much larger than the size of the transmitter and receiver.
January 03, 2014 | Duke Engineering
Supercomputers Join Search for 'Cheapium'
Duke Engineers Use Brute Force Computing to Find New Materials
November 08, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Congress Members Visit Duke to Experience the Future of Airport Security
Three members of the North Carolina delegation to Congress—Reps. Richard Hudson (R-NC), George Holding (R-NC), and David Price (D-NC)—visited Duke’s campus on November 6 to tour research labs and view demonstrations of airport security research projects happening at Duke.
November 07, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Wireless Device Converts "Lost" Energy into Electric Power
Using inexpensive materials configured and tuned to capture microwave signals, Duke researchers have designed a power-harvesting device with efficiency similar to that of modern solar panels
October 31, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Stiff-Roberts Garners Funding for “SENSOR Saturday Academy”
Program to give underrepresented minority youth in Durham a taste of engineering
September 18, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Genomic Test Accurately Sorts Viral Versus Bacterial Infections
A blood test developed by Duke researchers showed more than 90-percent accuracy in distinguishing between viral and bacterial infections when tested in people with respiratory illnesses.
September 09, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Cochlear Implant Pioneer Blake Wilson to Receive Lasker Award
Duke Engineering Alumnus and Adjunct Professor Honored with Respected Science Prize
June 18, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Pratt Engineers Awarded Four Department of Defense Grants
These highly sought-after grants from the MURI program are designed to promote basic research conducted by consortiums of universities.
May 06, 2013 | Duke Engineering
Do-It-Yourself Invisibility with 3-D Printing
Duke scientists produced a small invisibility cloak using 3-D printing