Case Western Reserve University received a $1 million grant from the Burton D. Morgan Foundation to support entrepreneurship through the university’s innovation hub, think[box].
Last fall, the university began the first phase of the renovation project that will provide think[box] its seven-story, 55,000-square-foot permanent home on campus.
The new award already made headlines in Cleveland’s Plain Dealer. Read the full article here.
BioEnterprise Corporation is hosting an informational event designed to provide an update on the funding landscape for bioscience entrepreneurs.
G2G and Hicks Partners, government affairs, lobbying and business development consultants, will provide an update on federal and state sources of non-dilutive funding, including an update on JobsOhio and the Ohio Third Frontier Program.
The event will be held Tuesday, March 3, from 8:30-11 a.m. at Corporate College East in Warrensville Heights, Ohio.
Learn more and register.
Case Western Reserve University announces the release of five engineering master’s degree programs entirely online, allowing students to earn one of the Case School of Engineering’s industry-recognized, comprehensive degrees remotely.
The online degrees launching this year span five disciplines: a Master of Engineering, and Master of Science degrees in biomedical engineering, mechanical engineering, civil engineering and systems and control engineering.
The programs are designed for working professionals and can be completed in less than two years. Applications for all programs are being accepted now.
A total of six technologies relating to different aspects of computational imaging and image analysis of medical imaging data developed in the lab of Anant Madabhushi, professor of biomedical engineering and director of the Center for Computational Imaging and Personalized Diagnostics, have been jointly licensed by Rutgers University and the University of Pennsylvania to the Boston-based medical imaging startup company Elucid Bioimaging.
Madabhushi was the lead inventor on these six technologies.
The Waterfall Swing—part art installation, part science experiment and part engineering showpiece—was a featured attraction at the Sydney Festival held this January in Sydney, Australia’s Darling Harbour.
The 18-foot-tall steel structure suspends riders beneath a wall of water, which—with the help of high-tech sensors—stops for every swing, letting the rider pass through without getting soaked.