University of Rhode Island engineering junior Rachel Bellisle, of Exeter, received an honorable mention for a Goldwater Scholarship. The Goldwater is the most prestigious undergraduate national scholarship for students in the fields of math, the natural sciences and engineering. Bellisle was acknowledged for her research exploring how tiny eye movements, or microsaccades, impact the accuracy of electroencephalogram, or […]
After graduating in May, Omose Ogala will head to Twitter’s corporate headquarters in San Francisco to work as a software engineer. His journey to engineering started in White Plains, N.Y., where he liked to tinker and make things like solar panels that would light up two bulbs in his living room.
Back home in Senegal, Rassoul Diouf says it was rare for science students to step into a lab or make something from scratch. The opportunity to make things—a robotic arm, motion sensors, tablets that communicate with machines—is the reason he came to URI’s College of Engineering.
Kunal Mankodiya, a URI assistant professor of biomedical engineering in the College of Engineering, has won a $525,000 grant from the National Science Foundation for his research into smart textiles.
URI engineering and biomedical students are designing and building prosthetic hands using a 3D printer for people in Colombia. Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering Kunal Mankodiya is heading up the project. A $25,000 federal grant is making it possible.
Since joining the URI College of Engineering faculty in July of 2014, Kunal Mankodiya has been widely acclaimed for his research and teaching of the so-called Internet of Things, or IoT. “The IoT is about connecting everyday objects around us to gather data and provide new services to users, such as a ‘smart’ connected eyeglasses […]
URI Assistant Professor Bin Li feels right at home at URI, despite growing up and completing his Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees more than 7,800 miles away in Xiamen, China. “Xiamen University, where I studied, is very close to a beautiful beach and like many of the URI building that surround the Quad, their oldest buildings […]
For the 4 million people worldwide with Parkinson’s disease, a smart wristband invented by a team of University of Rhode Island engineering students could let them lead healthier lives.
Habib Lawal (’16) wants a better way to treat seizures. The electrical engineering student is testing a novel approach in partnership with Professor Walter Besio.
Thousands of sensors linking critical infrastructure in our cities could make them safer and more enjoyable places to live if three engineering professors have their way.
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