Citizen science through an online computer game, EVE online, helps scientists better classify protein locations inside a cell.
This year, Stanford Biodesign Innovation Fellows will concentrate on ophthalmology, spending 10 months to address needs in that field.
Stanford Medicine X patient advocate Hugo Campos worked with high school and pre-med students recently to help them learn how to listen carefully to patients.
Stroke can affect how we perceive our bodies' positions and movements. Now, mechanical engineers are trying to help to potentially create assistive devices.
A team of Stanford researchers have developed a nanoparticle that allows them to track molecular signals within a neuron.
Stanford Biodesign trainees have developed new medical devices and diagnostics that have been used to help care for more than 1.5 million patients so far.
A pilot trial shows that equipping Google Glass with a face-recognition app can improve social skills in kids with autism.
A group of Stanford-India Biodesign Fellows developed the first foot-operated resuscitator for newborns.
A second-year medical student is part of a team designing personalized cardiac catheters.
In a popular course, Stanford students are using every day materials to create affordable projects to solve health related problems in the developing world.
Researchers worked to solve the problem of surgical site infections, which can lead to longer hospital stays, additional surgeries, and higher mortality.
Video interviews from Stanford's Big Data in Precision Health conference explore topics from artificial intelligence in radiology to clinical informatics.
Stanford researchers developed a wearable device to measure how much cortisol people produce in their sweat. Cortisol is critical to many physiological processes.
What if you could stitch together single cells any way you wanted to? Potential medical and even industrial applications abound.
A former Stanford biodesign innovation fellow describes how he and colleagues came to develop an inexpensive and simple tool to diagnose arrhythmias.
In an interview, Stanford bioengineer Michael Fischbach discussed the growing knowledge of the bacteria in our bodies and what that means for the future of medicine.