Nicole Seiberlich, assistant professor of biomedical engineering, has been elected to the Board of Trustees of the International Society for Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (ISMRM).
The ISMRM is a multi-disciplinary nonprofit association that promotes innovation, development and application of magnetic resonance techniques in medicine and biology throughout the world.
Seiberlich has been an active member of the association for 11 years, taking on various roles including planning and moderating scientific and educational sessions, delivering invited talks, and working with society journals.
Last spring, Professor Mark Griswold told a global audience about the potential of Microsoft HoloLens to transform learning.
Twelve months later, Griswold showed the world exactly how—or at least his hologram did.
Speaking at Microsoft’s annual Build conference for the second consecutive year, Griswold was joined by School of Medicine Dean Pamela Davis and two university developers, Jeff Mlakar and Henry Eastman—all three of whom were actually on stage in person at San Francisco’s Moscone Center.
James McGuffin-Cawley, the Arthur S. Holden Professor of Engineering, has been named associate dean of research for the Case School of Engineering.
McGuffin-Cawley has been a member of the engineering faculty since 1991, and for the last nine years, he has served as the chair of the Department of Materials Science and Engineering, where he led the efforts to redesign the department’s curriculum—creating a more modern, vibrant program more closely connected with the school’s research initiatives.
When Michael Goldberg started his Massive Open Online Course two years ago, he hoped it would empower students around the globe to launch their own businesses.
He never imagined that Case Western Reserve undergraduates would travel to another continent to help them.
But that’s precisely what happened when a conversation between Goldberg and engineering professor Daniel Lacks connected students in Cleveland with an aspiring entrepreneur in a Namibian village.
Me’lani Joseph, engineering director of the university’s Leonard Gelfand STEM Center, will deliver the keynote at the Great Lakes Science Center’s Girls Go! Science program on April 23.
The daylong event includes workshops and hands-on activities led by women working in STEM fields—science, technology engineering and math—aimed to inspire students in grades 6-12 to pursue STEM careers.
Other presenters include representatives from Tremco, Rockwell, NASA and Lubrizol.