Rotary gasifier technology invented at SUNY Cobleskill will be used to clear forests of dead trees and undergrowth.
A technique based on 2008 research could be used to provide life-saving care to patients with COVID-19.
UB materials science professor’s insulation innovation was inspired by the structure of the pores of human skin.
Funds will provide student assistance; support research for testing, prevention, and treatment; and purchase and produce supplies for medical teams statewide.
Iron-based contrast agent technology may offer an affordable and abundant alternative to rare earth element.
SUNY Downstate scientists’ flash of insight was based on a unique discovery they made about an unforeseen pathway in the immune system.
Stony Brook scholars and researchers are taking a leading role in raising awareness of and finding technological solutions to address an unprecedented demographic shift.
UAlbany technology uses a mobile Internet of Things sensor network to track government owned infrastructure and properties.
Qunnect, LLC was launched to commercialize the technologies of the Quantum Information Technology Lab Directed by Eden Figueroa at Stony Brook University.
The Electron Ion Collider will be a game-changing resource for the international nuclear physics community. Stony Brook University is the largest academic user.
RF hosted workshop combined targeted consultations with business and technology experts and a pitch event.
The cleantech Most Valuable Pitch competition featured presentations from ten early stage companies working in solar, wind, biofuels, energy storage and more.
Patent-pending rotary gasifier technology invented at SUNY Cobleskill has tremendous potential in domestic and community use.
Unchecked, AD cases are expected to reach 16 million by 2050. SUNY researchers are hard at work probing the causes, developing treatments and creating a cure.
Environmental influences on health care range from weather pattern changes to the increasing use of nanomaterials in consumer products.
Patent pending technology invented at the SUNY College of Optometry will be developed into products to prevent vision loss in glaucoma patients.
SUNY’s 16th Nobel Prize recipient, M. Stanley Whittingham, is recognized for pioneering research leading to the development of the lithium-ion battery.
Upstate professor William Kerr is exploring how manipulating a gene could significantly improve blood cell recovery following chemotherapy.
The day-long event hosted by UAlbany’s SBDC featured workshops and the first TAF Most Valuable Pitch competition.
First ever TAF Most Valuable Pitch competition featured 10 SUNY-affiliated startup companies.
Curamir Therapeutics Inc. licensed a technology that manipulates microRNAs developed by Stony Brook University biochemist Jingfang Ju.
SUNY startup Verdimine is trying to increase production of imines, compounds that contain a carbon-nitrogen double bond, from lab-scale to manufacturing-scale.
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.
The annual event allows researchers to network defense agency leadership and collaborate with their SUNY colleagues.
The RF protects the intellectual property generated at SUNY campuses and works with businesses to translate research discoveries into commercial products.
SUNY’s expert faculty and unique facilities enable important research that will allow New York State to adapt to changing weather patterns.
Downstate vision scientists are developing a system that can objectively, precisely, and universally track eye movements.
Part of the Stony Brook Incubator Program, Qunnect, LLC aims to be at the forefront of a historic transformation of the communications and computing industries.
SUNY is creating solutions to effectively manage and interpret the billion terabytes of data that is being generated every day.
Mechanismic previously received a SUNY Technology Accelerator fund investment to advance its state-of-the-art design-driven robotics and STEM education product.
Binghamton University chemist Chuan-Jian Zhong engineered a new alloy from the atomic level up.
The technology is unique in that it can identify Alzheimer’s disease without extensive testing using brain imaging technologies or spinal fluid extractions.
SUNY campuses make a strong showing at event to support pre-revenue businesses at a specific stage in their product development.
A Stony Brook research created a technology that uses quantum memory applications at room temperatures to securely store and transfer information.
Working with global partners, researchers on SUNY’s campuses are making a difference in the lives of people around the world.
SUNY Upstate researcher Frank Middleton says a biomarker found in saliva may lead to earlier diagnosis of autism.
New Small Business Innovation Research award will enable the company to develop a device for studying drugs that treat neurological disorders.
Dr. Gerald Smaldone’s patented pulmonary treatment holds promise for critical care patients.
The implantable pacemaker was invented by a UB professor. Now, a team of UB engineers is about to give it a major upgrade.
UB-led study tests the use of light-therapy glasses to see if the rays can trigger neurotransmitters in the brain and reset sleep cycles.
A UB team is developing a robot that can do the back-breaking work on construction sites, carrying heavy bricks up ladders and delivering them to workers.
Inexpensive paper batteries could one day power biosensors for use in remote locations.
Husband-wife research team is focused on the ecology and ecosystems of the Great Lakes and their tributaries.
Three SUNY grants will be used to recruit leading faculty members in the areas of robotics, artificial intelligence, pharmacology and X-ray laser science.
Launched at SUNY Geneseo in 2013, the VentureWorks Entrepreneurship Program.
SUNY ZAP! helps SUNY’s scientists and engineers take research from the lab to the marketplace.
Therapeutic agent has potential to help Type 2 diabetes patients regulate blood sugar and lose weight.
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.
Dr. Kathleen Dunn’s research uses SUNY Poly’s high-tech capabilities to better understand copper alloy behavior and uses that knowledge to design better alloys.
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.
The technology, developed at the College of Optometry, will help people with disorders of binocular vision to see better.
Stony Brook researchers have developed new chemical compounds that are licensed to Artelo Biosciences as potential drugs to treat pain, inflammation and cancer.
The path Dr. Fabris followed in winning the TAF investment indicates a new direction for scientists doing basic research.
Collegiality in the SUNY system leads to new lines of research and new approaches to antibiotic development.
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.
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.
While building an oscillator, UB’s Wilson Greatbatch made a mistake that led to one of the “Ten Greatest (Accidental) Inventions of All Time.
SUNY researchers are developing new innovations and employing existing technologies in creative ways to improve water research.
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
Dr. Junaid Zubairi received a patent—the first for a high-tech invention at Fredonia—for the Flight Data Tracker on August 1, 2017.
SUNY Poly’s partnership with IBM has enabled researchers to push the boundaries of semiconductor capabilities.
Fatemeh Shahedipour-Sandvik was awarded $720,000 by the U.S. Department of Energy to study next-generation semiconductors.
Joachim Frank, a faculty member at UAlbany from 1985 to 2008, shares the world's top prize in chemistry.
Category: As robots become more pervasive, computer scientists and engineers at UB are trying to anticipate problems and solve them ahead of time collaborative.
A look back at how a professor of computer science and his graduate students helped shape the bar code scanning industry.
Early career researcher Magdia De Jesus credits a wide variety of mentors for her success in science.
Dr. Edmund Chang contributed to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s 2007 report, which won the IPCC the Nobel Peace Prize.
SUNY Upstate urologist looks to patient’s mouths for help repairing urethral strictures.
ESF researchers find that predators, urbanization and high water are among challenges faced by the endangered shorebirds.
Although still in its early stages, Yao-Ying Ma’s research has already revealed prenatal alcohol exposure effect on maturing synapses.
Biotech start-up is an offshoot of Dr. Eckard Wimmer’s groundbreaking research on the poliovirus.
Harnessing the power of RNA for its therapeutic potential holds great promise to advance human disease research.
Pioneering researcher M. Stanley Whittingham and his students are trying to solve one of the more bewildering mysteries of batteries.
A SUNY researcher has made clinically available a blood test that is useful in the diagnosis and treatment of several pregnancy-related disorders.
Multi-campus team has made enormous progress toward building an implantable sensor that can detect and treat infections.
One of the first companies to come to New York under START-UP NY, MitoGenetics is exploring new ways to treat diabetes and other disorders.
The microbiome, poised to transform modern medicine is still largely a mystery. But researchers at UB are on the path to solving it.
New research led by SUNY Downstate indicates that the extinct group was a different species.
SUNYPACS will help researchers to more efficiently and effectively manage their grant activities and to be in compliance with their grant requirements.
Changchi Hsieh expects to spend his career studying the enzyme PKM-zeta, AKA the memory molecule.
Four scientists from SBU’s School of Marine and Atmospheric Science made important contributions to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change reports.
SUNY Downstate’s Emma Wallace continues her groundbreaking research into understanding the mechanisms of memory.
Marissa Louis aims to map the Zika virus genome and probe how the shape of the viral RNA allows the virus to infect many different tissues.
An Upstate Medical University professor of medicine investigates retrovirus and other causes of disease in humans.
SUNY Distinguished Professor Esther Takeuchi is one of the world’s leading energy storage researchers.
Improving early forecasts will give emergency management more time to prepare, potentially saving lives.
Data and analysis by SUNY Oneonta graduate student Colleen Parker will be part of an important statewide report.
Writing grants isn’t easy, which is why the RF and the University Faculty Senate launched the Graduate Student Research Proposal Incentive Program.
Within SUNY Poly’s young engineering program, Dr. Firas Khasawneh serves as an example and mentor to others.
Two clinical trials at UB aim to discover whether a marijuana derivative can treat severe forms of epilepsy that don’t respond to other drugs.
The University at Buffalo is working to remove a major bottleneck that delays moving drugs from discovery to FDA approval.
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.
Alana Gunn’s social work research fights the stigma of serving prison time.
Working alongside researchers from around the nation, a team of SUNY Oswego undergraduates assist with finds and learn best practices for paleontology research.
SUNY Distinguished Professor Barry Smith was named one of the 50 most influential philosophers.
Faculty mentored independent student research and work conducted by the ‘Wetlands Ecology’ class at SUNY Oswego provided the data needed to obtain the funding.
An NSF-funded program provides opportunities for undergraduates to conduct research in mathematics.
The brain becomes less malleable with age, making lazy eye nearly impossible to treat in adults using the conventional eye patching method.
Competing against top-tier colleges, FIT's team of students won the first BioDesign Challenge by creating a fiber out of algae and fungi.
Examinations of chemicals stored in fishes ear-stones reveal migratory routes and could establish a basis for conservation measures.
Microplastics come in many forms, from many sources. SUNY students and researchers seek to learn if they are moving up the food chain.
New to science: a species on humans’ family tree, a brilliant red fish and a dainty damselfly with a racy name.
Binghamton researchers learn more by using eye-tracking studies.
University at Buffalo researcher develops SCAM model to explain why people fall for spear phishing.
The NSF-funded project will build on Anna Stewart Ibarra’s studies into the ecology of infectious diseases.
UAlbany’s RNA Institute creates instruments, methods and materials to further basic research and drug discovery and diagnostics activities that target RNA.
SUNY Optometry findings explain why visual acuity is commonly measured with dark characters on light backgrounds.
ESF study suggests that several factors, including water and soil pH and a type of fungi, contribute to the number of thriving unique plant species at the site.
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.
University at Buffalo researchers have developed a way to ramp up the conversion of skin cells into dopamine neurons.
This research is significant since it potentially offers a noninvasive way to differentiate Alzheimer’s from other forms of dementia.
Dr. Xian-Cheng Jiang’s approach could help the 300,000 patients around Downstate and tens of millions of people in America.
Using E. coli to build new varieties of erythromycin is especially important with antibiotic resistance on the rise.
An ESF-led research project helps our understanding of the sources of rain and snow and how these precipitation patterns have changed.
Scientists aim to reduce energy consumption by developing smart data centers that self-measure and self-regulate.
Four grants totaling nearly $5.7 million enable faculty to conduct research on ways to improve energy efficiency and create cleaner energy systems.
Magicians’ insights into human behavior provide rich material for quantitative investigation in the neuroscience lab.
$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.
Reasons for the decline of one of the most economically and ecologically important trees in the eastern United States and Canada are unclear.
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.
A new commemorative day gives research administrators their due thanks.
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.
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.
Findings may aid in the development of drugs to suppress tumors or provide more precision in the treatment of aggressive cancers.
Research to bridge the gap between the study of “outer space” (stars and galaxies) and “inner space” (fundamental particles and forces).
Sky lake provides SUNY New Paltz faculty and students with a living laboratory for studying the impact humans have had on the environment.
SUNY Buffalo State students have a place on campus to gain support, hear from professional business owners, and collaborate.
UAlbany researchers say that the FBI's Uniform Crime Reporting statistics don't tell the whole story about the US crime rate.
Stony Brook researcher says tool may help reveal underlying disease processes.
Public-private partnership with Becton, Dickinson and Company advances the RNA Institute’s vision.
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.