University at Albany News
UAlbany technology uses a mobile Internet of Things sensor network to track government owned infrastructure and properties.
The cleantech Most Valuable Pitch competition featured presentations from ten early stage companies working in solar, wind, biofuels, energy storage and more.
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.
The day-long event hosted by UAlbany’s SBDC featured workshops and the first TAF Most Valuable Pitch competition.
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.
12-week program aims to turn scientists and engineers into entrepreneurs.
SUNY’s expert faculty and unique facilities enable important research that will allow New York State to adapt to changing weather patterns.
SUNY is creating solutions to effectively manage and interpret the billion terabytes of data that is being generated every day.
The technology is unique in that it can identify Alzheimer’s disease without extensive testing using brain imaging technologies or spinal fluid extractions.
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.
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.
The path Dr. Fabris followed in winning the TAF investment indicates a new direction for scientists doing basic research.
Researchers across the SUNY campuses are attacking the problem of Alzheimer’s from every possible angle.
Joachim Frank, a faculty member at UAlbany from 1985 to 2008, shares the world's top prize in chemistry.
Early career researcher Magdia De Jesus credits a wide variety of mentors for her success in science.
Harnessing the power of RNA for its therapeutic potential holds great promise to advance human disease research.
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.
Improving early forecasts will give emergency management more time to prepare, potentially saving lives.
University at Albany researcher partners with BioTools to improve crime scene investigations.
UAlbany’s RNA Institute creates instruments, methods and materials to further basic research and drug discovery and diagnostics activities that target RNA.
This research is significant since it potentially offers a noninvasive way to differentiate Alzheimer’s from other forms of dementia.
Prototype developed by UAlbany’s Rabi Musa saves time and prevents loss of valuable – in some cases, priceless – samples.
A team of researchers combines their disparate expertise to investigate improved energy-storage devices.
National Institute of Justice funds research to provide forensic scientists with better tools for examining unknown plant materials.
Fluorescent chemical tags allow cells containing specific RNA which are implicated in disease to be sorted and then studied.
UAlbany leads $26M project to build the nation’s most advanced network of environmental monitoring stations.
The collaborative project aims to regenerate interest in once-vibrant neighborhoods within the cities of Albany, Schenectady, and Troy.
SUNY Technology Accelerator Fund invests in treatment that may just take breast cancer cells and turn them off.
Research teams focus on new strategies to combat a growing public health threat.
Research aims to determine the pathways to criminal justice success with a focus on the type of mental illness and access to treatment.
SUNY scientists are developing a sensor—modeled after the sap-sucking aphid—that measures changes in carbohydrates within individual trees in real time.
UAlbany researchers say that the FBI's Uniform Crime Reporting statistics don't tell the whole story about the US crime rate.
Public-private partnership with Becton, Dickinson and Company advances the RNA Institute’s vision.
Researchers from three SUNY campuses who share concerns about long-term climate change intend to keep working together.