Stony Brook University News
SUNY ZAP! helps SUNY’s scientists and engineers take research from the lab to the marketplace.
Independent research at two SUNY campuses contributed to an invention that is acknowledged as one of the most important medical advances of the 20th Century.
SUNY is taking a leadership role to mitigate the causes of climate change and reduce vulnerability to the environmental challenges caused by a warming Earth.
Stony Brook researchers have developed new chemical compounds that are licensed to Artelo Biosciences as potential drugs to treat pain, inflammation and cancer.
Information from the clinical study will help doctors inform new patients about what to expect from “artificial sight.”
Stony Brook University researcher Eckard Wimmer leads the way to a new generation of vaccines.
A pair of $4.5 million grants aims to create clusters of research at UB and Stony Brook that will create an entire AI industry in New York.
Researchers across the SUNY campuses are attacking the problem of Alzheimer’s from every possible angle.
SUNY researchers are exploring renewable and alternative fuels, energy production, and conservation.
A look back at how a professor of computer science and his graduate students helped shape the bar code scanning industry.
Dr. Edmund Chang contributed to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s 2007 report, which won the IPCC the Nobel Peace Prize.
Biotech start-up is an offshoot of Dr. Eckard Wimmer’s groundbreaking research on the poliovirus.
An interdisciplinary team develops an idea that could revolutionize healthcare.
BasicBites is an example of the successful research and licensing collaboration between Stony Brook and Ortek Therapeutics, Inc.
Battelle/Stony Brook University will continue managing and operating Brookhaven National Laboratory under the new DOE contract.
Four scientists from SBU’s School of Marine and Atmospheric Science made important contributions to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change reports.
Device developed at Stony Brook is the first Technology Accelerator Fund (TAF) project to go to market.
SUNY Distinguished Professor Esther Takeuchi is one of the world’s leading energy storage researchers.
Writing grants isn’t easy, which is why the RF and the University Faculty Senate launched the Graduate Student Research Proposal Incentive Program.
Grants totaling $6.5 million support biotech, computer science, materials and energy research.
APS recognition underscores SUNY’s exceptional strength in the field of physics.
After graduating with a bachelor’s degree in bioengineering, Sarah Georges aims to earn a master’s degree in mechanical engineering in design and manufacturing.
Study uses knowledge about a part of the brain important for eye movement to better predict where attention is directed in everyday tasks.
Four grants totaling nearly $5.7 million enable faculty to conduct research on ways to improve energy efficiency and create cleaner energy systems.
$800,000 grant supports SBU research uncovering the mysteries that help shape our global ecosystem and environment.
With two major awards, NIH placed UB and SBU at the forefont in the life-saving race for better treatments for life-threatening illnesses.
TAF investment supports proof-of-concept studies to determine the radiance and fluency of light needed to decrease the growth of pathogens.
The research, supported by a $1.2M grant, combines the expertise of Stony Brook, SUNY Downstate, and Cold Spring Harbor Laboratories.
Stony Brook-led research demonstrates how upper body motion contributed to walking proficiency in our early human ancestors.
Led by Stony Brook's Jin Koda, PhD, the discovery surpasses the 2014 find by more than 800.
Arie Kaufman, inventor of the 3D Virtual Colonoscopy, applies his technology to classifying pancreatic cysts.
Research teams focus on new strategies to combat a growing public health threat.
Peers hail the well preserved and nearly complete skull as the discovery of the decade.
The platform technology has the potential to broadly impact a wide variety of veterinary and human health conditions.
New fiber optic probe could aid in the management of aortic aneurysms, spinal cord trauma, and spine reconstructive surgery.
The Immuno-Matrix skin patch, which is painless, portable and doesn’t produce biohazardous waste, could shift the paradigm of immunization.
Practitioners and researchers in 3D printing, from New York and beyond, gathered to explore the frontiers of this quickly-evolving technology.
Stony Brook researcher says tool may help reveal underlying disease processes.