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Notre Dame's second annual Gold Mass set for Nov. 15

nwelding • Date: November 7, 2018

The second annual Gold Mass for scientists and engineers will be celebrated at 5:15 p.m. Nov. 15 (Thursday) in the Basilica of the Sacred Heart at the University of Notre Dame. Rev. Terrence P. Ehrman, C.S.C., assistant director of the Center for Theology, Science and Human Flourishing, will preside and preach.

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Ding Nie Honored with 2018 Marconi Society Young Scholar Award

llestinsky • Date: September 11, 2018

Apple engineer and NDEE Ph.D. pushes the boundaries of wireless by making 70-year old theorem applicable to current networks.

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Notre Dame researchers to tackle autism, pre-eclampsia and more through new funding

llestinsky • Date: September 10, 2018

Thomas O’Sullivan, NDEE assistant professor and Patrick Fay, NDEE professor are working across disciplines to deliver cancer assessment devices. They have recently been awarded a grant from the Discovery Fund for their research,“Optical sensors that enable wearable quantitative time-resolved tissue optical spectroscopy.” This research aims to create sensors that enable the next generation of wearable optical technologies for non-invasive sensing and imaging for personal wellness and medicine.

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Developing Hands-On Courseware in Advanced Wireless Technologies for Congested and Interference-Limited Environments

tsammons • Date: September 7, 2018

Three faculty affiliated with Notre Dame’s Wireless Institute and Department of Electrical Engineering, led by Professor, J. Nicholas Laneman, were recently awarded a grant from the US Office of Naval Research (ONR) to enhance education and training pathways for engineers interested in advanced wireless technologies for sensing, communication, and electronic warfare. The project is titled “Improving STEM Retention through Hands-On Implementation and Red Teaming: A Pilot Curriculum for Congested Communications and Electronic Warfare.”

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Will heart cells help solve our most complex problems?

nwelding • Date: August 21, 2018

Beating heart cells used to build bio oscillators

As part of a new study, researchers at the University of Notre Dame aim to create a more optimal computer network for solving complex problems — using heart cells.

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