The courses are part of UB TCIE’s spring schedule of operational excellence courses for professionals. 

Fei Xu and Bhargava Urala Kota, both PhD students in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering and part of UB’s Center for Unified Biometrics and Sensors (CUBS), received Best Paper Awards at the 15 International Conference on Document Analysis and Recognition (ICDAR).
11/11/19 and other news outlets reported on a stingray-inspired spacecraft to explore Venus, which is being designed by Javid Bayandor, associate professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering in UB’s School of Engineering and Applied Sciences. The Bio-inspired Ray for Extreme Environments and Zonal Explorations (BREEZE) project is one of 12 revolutionary concepts selected by NASA for its Innovative Advanced Concepts (NAIC) program, which funds early-stage technologies that could change what’s possible in space. 


Supported by a $1 million National Science Foundation grant, the system will spur research and economic development in electronics, quantum computing and more.


Science News quotes Sayanti Mukherjee, assistant professor in the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering, in an article about what it will take to adapt the nation’s energy grid to the increased risk of wildfires. Mukherjee said the grid could be redesigned to feed electricity into smaller, more isolated microgrids.


Team receives $200,000 JDRF grant to develop hybrid model to better understand blood glucose and insulin dynamics.


An article on WBFO reports that UB’s School of Engineering and Applied Sciences is among the reasons that Thinking Robot Studios has decided to open an $84 million manufacturing facility on Buffalo’s industrial waterfront. The company plans to make personalized prosthetics.


The Buffalo News reported on the annual 43North $1 million entrepreneurial competition, St. Louis-based company Strayos cited recruiting technical talent from UB as one of the reasons why they wanted to win the competition and move to Buffalo.


Leonardo Menezes says Brazil is rife with bureaucracy, inefficiency and corruption. He believes blockchain technology is one answer that can help. So convinced is he that he walked away from the corporate world to pursue a higher purpose. A formal education in his home country, plus gaps filled in by the University at Buffalo, are part of his path.


The digital twin is an important component of Industry 4.0. In an article on LinkedIn, Vojislav Kalanovic, UB Professor of Practice in mechanical and aerospace engineering, explains what it is and what it means to business.