Stanford scientists are making efforts to create high-resolution simulated versions of the human brain, bells and whistles and warts and all.
As part of a writer's reporting for a magazine story, she tested out new technology that's meant to keep drivers more relaxed.
Using AI, a team of Stanford researchers including an 18-year-old has developed a way to track and evaluate surgical skills.
As the medical world transitioned to electronic health records, Stanford clinicians stepped up to trouble-shoot. Now they're innovating patient care.
Stanford and SLAC researchers are developing new technology to dramatically reduce the duration of radiation therapy and its treatment side effects.
Robots, virtual meditation and steering wheels that sense stress are all part of a researcher's plan to create an environment that enhances your well-being.
Scientists create algorithms that read X-rays and MRIs in an effort to enhance doctor's diagnoses of certain disease and injury.
A Stanford Medicine magazine article shares four stories of digital medicine helping patients.
Stanford researchers have develop an electronic glove that allows a robotic hand to dexterously handle delicate objects like blueberries or ping-pong balls.
In this Q&A, Suhani Jalota, a graduate student in health policy, discusses her work helping impoverished women in India.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine explores the potential for digitally driven innovation to transform health education, diagnostics and care.
A health hackathon inspired a Stanford dermatology resident to pursue a project to make it easier to monitor patients with chronic skin conditions.
Nicole Martinez-Martin, a postdoctoral fellow in biomedical ethics, shares her experiences in the realms of teaching, law, and health in this In the Spotlight Q&A.
A new algorithm helps turn veterinary notes into systemic codes, a development that could help track disease and enable drug trials.
In this piece, Dean Lloyd Minor argues that doctors and researchers have a responsibility to educate people about the role and value of science.
Stanford researchers have shown in rats that pharmacologically active amounts of a fast-acting anesthetic drug could be released from nanoparticle "cages" in small, specified brain areas at which the scientists had aimed a beam of focused ultrasound. In principle, the same approach could work for many drugs with widely differing pharmacological actions and psychiatric applications, and even for some chemotherapeutic drugs used to combat cancer.