Electrical approach triggers new treatments for chronic disease
Known variously as bioelectronics or electroceuticals, emerging therapies that use the electronics or electrical stimulation of the nervous system to treat chronic disease offer exciting potential for improved human health and wellbeing.
Student ingenuity shines at Endeavour exhibition 2016
A battery that charges over wifi is just one of the student inventions launched at the Endeavour Engineering & IT Exhibition 2016, the University of Melbourne’s showcase of Engineering and IT design projects.
Polymer implants provide next generation medical treatments
The potential of miniature implants to deliver controlled doses of medicine over many months is expected to revolutionise health care and improve treatment for an increasingly wide range of conditions over the next decade.
Global crowdsourcing contest to predict epileptic seizures begins
An online contest will let the globe’s keenest data scientists loose on the holy grail of epilepsy research — an algorithm that can predict seizures.
Graeme Clark Oration 2016: Science and Technology: New Frontiers for Helping People with Mental Illness
This 2016 Graeme Clark Oration will describe the recent advances in the science of mental illness and new frontiers in technology that give hope for reducing the suffering from serious mental illness.
Honorary researcher leads cornea implant technology breakthrough
A Melbourne research team has made an important breakthrough in the treatment of blindness, after successfully growing and implanting corneal cells.
Girton Grammar takes top honours in 2016 Amazing Spaghetti Machine Contest
Girton Grammar has brought home the glory in this year’s Amazing Spaghetti Machine Contest, with their creative contraption designed to water a plant.
From Bionic Ear to the first cochlear implant
Professor Graeme Clark and Professor Richard Dowell discuss the complex speech processing and coding strategy they developed, enabling adults and children to understand running speech, with and without lip-reading.
To understand the brain, it helps to make a computer model of one
Computational models of the brain are transforming how we study it, along with the development of new technologies that interact with the organ and help to solve neurological conditions. Professor David Grayden discusses.
Ten exciting new startups supported through the 2016 Melbourne Accelerator Program
The University of Melbourne’s Startup Accelerator, the Melbourne Accelerator Program (MAP) has seen record numbers of entries and the largest ever intake into the prestigious startup program.
Number of posts found: 130