After treating a patient with an unusual ammonia metabolism problem, a Stanford researcher assembled a team to reimagine ammonia blood testing.
Stanford University bioengineers are developing a faster-acting formulation of insulin that can help diabetes patients better regulate their blood sugar levels.
Stanford bioengineering researchers find that a motorized device that attaches around the ankle and foot can drastically reduce the energy cost of running.
Stanford University researchers created a device that, if implanted in a brain, could help record the activity of thousands of neurons.
Researchers, working with those who are visually impaired, have developed a touch-based display that can produce physical, temporary models of objects.
Stanford researchers examined how people react to museum exhibits offering an immersive experience with the single-cell organism Euglena.
Stanford researchers are developing scientific discovery games that allow players to contribute to experimental laboratory science.
Stanford researchers have designed a new AI tool to help clinicians identify brain aneurysms. HeadXNet is designed to work with, not replace, radiologists.
Elevated carbon dioxide levels may lead to reductions in the nutrients in common crops such as barley, wheat and rice, increasing malnutrition.
Researching the symptoms and severity of concussions will help researchers get a more detailed understanding of concussions.
An interdisciplinary team of Stanford researchers have developed a implantable, biodegradable, wireless and battery-free blood flow sensor.
By learning more about the flows generated by a biofilm, researchers may discover new ways to cut off its supply of nutrients.
The Camarillo lab uses alignment simulations, including a version that mimics a woodpecker, to study the role of neck muscles in concussion prevention.
A system that circulates cold water may be the key to improving protective suits for infectious disease responses, firefighting and more.
In a new book, Paul Ehrlich lays out the claim that modern life has been harmful to smaller jaws, which he says leads to problems ranging from heart disease to sleep apnea.
A technique for growing sticky films of bacteria into elaborate microscopic images could reveal how potentially dangerous biofilms grow and transmit antibiotic resistance, and could lead to novel biomaterials or synthetic microbial communities.