Binghamton University News
SUNY researchers are at the leading edge of rapid developments in materials, devices, systems, manufacturing processes and the engineering of computers.
The grants, which total more than $9.5 million, illustrate SUNY’s success in attracting some of the world’s finest young researchers to New York State.
SUNY’s expert faculty and unique facilities enable important research that will allow New York State to adapt to changing weather patterns.
Binghamton University chemist Chuan-Jian Zhong engineered a new alloy from the atomic level up.
Working with global partners, researchers on SUNY’s campuses are making a difference in the lives of people around the world.
Over $200,000 invested to spur commercialization at six campuses.
Inexpensive paper batteries could one day power biosensors for use in remote locations.
SUNY ZAP! helps SUNY’s scientists and engineers take research from the lab to the marketplace.
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.
University at Buffalo's Amit Goyal and Binghamton University's Stanley Whittingham were honored for advancements in materials science.
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.
For years, scientists have been searching for ways to reduce the debilitating side effects of anti-cancer drugs. At Binghamton University, Susan Bane thinks she
SUNY employing its talented faculty and leading-edge facilities to approach this public health crisis from several angles.
Although still in its early stages, Yao-Ying Ma’s research has already revealed prenatal alcohol exposure effect on maturing synapses.
Pioneering researcher M. Stanley Whittingham and his students are trying to solve one of the more bewildering mysteries of batteries.
Passive solar systems currently employ metal coatings, rather than dyes. ChromaNanoTech plans to incorporate its light-filtering dyes into the plastic itself.
Grants totaling $6.5 million support biotech, computer science, materials and energy research.
Alana Gunn’s social work research fights the stigma of serving prison time.
Binghamton researchers learn more by using eye-tracking studies.
When Kyle Reeser wants to upgrade the 3-D bioprinter he built, he does much of the work himself, from designing the part to finding the necessary materials.
Scientists aim to reduce energy consumption by developing smart data centers that self-measure and self-regulate.
With customers in the US, Europe and India, Advanced Materials Analytics LLC is spreading the word about what BU can do for technology.
New strategy targets hedgehogs -- proteins that help govern how cells develop.
A new study by Binghamton graduate researcher Craig Morris reveals that different experiences boil down to biology.
Laser based body heater increases weight loss and productivity.
Optical dyes that are both economical and stable are about to hit the market, thanks to some researchers at Binghamton University.
A Binghamton University team developed a new technique that will improve the quality of flexible, conductive, transparent glass.
A bioengineer with expertise in fluid and solid dynamics developed a new technique will make it possible to build a better soap.
Plan would strip a patient's cells down to a stem cell-like framework and use the 3-D process to add material until it produces a functioning specialized cell.
BU’s new Seymour Kunis Media Core, part research lab and part movie studio, has contributed to advances in information security and human-computer interaction.