HealthCare am MIT
Pilot, engineer, neuroscientist, bridge-builderCreating a versatile vaccine to take on Covid-19 in its many guisesNew purification method could make protein drugs cheaperMIT-Takeda Program heads into fourth year with crop of 10 new projectsJupneet Singh: Finding purpose through serviceImproving health outcomes by targeting climate and air pollution simultaneouslyCustom, 3D-printed heart replicas look and pump just like the real thingIngestible sensor could help doctors pinpoint GI difficultiesHelping companies deploy AI models more responsibly3 Questions: Leo Anthony Celi on ChatGPT and medicineA traveler on bioengineering’s many pathsA traveler on bioengineering’s many pathsMIT Wellness Wizard Certificate promotes health and well-beingA new educational program for scientists working on substance use disorderNew collaboration aims to strengthen orthotic and prosthetic care in Sierra LeoneWhy lung cancer doesn’t respond well to immunotherapyMIT Solve announces 2023 global challenges and Indigenous Communities FellowshipHow to make hydrogels more injectable“Spleen-on-a-chip” yields insight into sickle cell diseaseUnnatural selectionStartups led by MIT mechanical engineers offer health care solutionsTargeting cancer with a multidrug nanoparticleSchool of Engineering fourth quarter 2022 awardsPortable cap can measure cognition with pulsed laser lightUsing robotics to supercharge health careMIT researchers develop an AI model that can detect future lung cancer riskMIT researchers develop an AI model that can detect future lung cancer riskCompassion in the details2022-23 Takeda Fellows: Leveraging AI to positively impact human healthEnabling advanced studies in Turkey with MIT OpenCourseWareEnzyme “atlas” helps researchers decipher cellular pathwaysEnzyme “atlas” helps researchers decipher cellular pathwaysNew MIT internships expand research opportunities in AfricaProfessor Emeritus Richard Wurtman, influential figure in translational research, dies at 86New tool can assist with identifying carbohydrate-binding proteinsValeria Robayo is putting her own twist on the pre-med experiencePhysician, heal thyself?MIT engineers design a soft, implantable ventilatorHonoring Salvador Luria, longtime MIT professor and founding director of the MIT Center for Cancer ResearchNanosensors target enzymes to monitor and study cancerA new control system for synthetic genesAngela Koehler takes on the most challenging drug targetsTwo first-year students named Rise Global Winners for 2022A “door” into the mitochondrial membraneMIT biologist Richard Hynes wins Lasker AwardThrough mentorship, a deeper understanding of brain cancer metabolism growsUsing machine learning to identify undiagnosable cancersHow different cancer cells respond to drug-delivering nanoparticlesMicroparticles could be used to deliver “self-boosting” vaccinesHow a shape-shifting receptor influences cell growth
by Anne Trafton | MIT News Office on 6. Juli 2022 at 9:00
Insight into the way the EGF receptor sends signals into cells could help researchers design new cancer drugs that target this protein.