From On Wisconsin Magazine: UW-Madison students are joining the hunt for new antibiotics in their introductory biology coursework and becoming part of the Tiny Earth network, based at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery.
Tiny Earth’s 2018 symposium will feature experts on the front lines of the antimicrobial resistance crisis.
Develop techniques to better the experience of virtual reality through new devices, interfaces, and techniques.
Researchers seeking participants with diagnosed diabetes to continue cutting edge research.
Expert in the area of digital health information and communication begins new position August 15th.
Patricia Flatley Brennan seeks to utilize imagination to optimize patient healthcare outcomes.
An emerging collaboration between the Living Environments Lab at WID and the Dane County Sheriff’s office is bringing crime scene investigation into the 21st century with 3D scanning technology.
David Page tackles relational databases and algorithms to predict and improve patient health.
Tools for Discovery is a monthly profile series that inspects the computer programs, gadgets and methods behind WID’s ideas and discoveries.
Michael Ferris and Stephen Wright, principal investigators in the WID Optimization Theme comment on New York Times Magazine article “A Sucker is Optimized Every Minute”.
How can researchers extract useful information from patient data to develop life-saving treatments while making sure records stay private and protected? A WID collaboration looks for an answer.
WID researcher Patricia Flatley Brennan comments on using technology in the home to improve health care.
Now at NASA, WID alumnus Jamon Van Den Hoek takes a bird’s eye view to understand the causes and impact of social conflict on society and the environment.
For Open Access Week, the WID community is thinking more about what it means to be “open” in the world of scientific research. Discovery Fellow Dorothea Salo makes the case that a new era of sharing might be more beneficial than we think.
How do everyday objects in the home influence a person’s ability to follow a medical regimen? To find the answer, a diverse group of researchers at WID has developed a new approach that combines real household data and virtual reality technology.