Engineers put their wearable sweat sensors to the test.

Let them see you sweat: Wearable sensors analyze perspiration

Berkeley engineers have built a small, flexible device that can monitor levels of important body fluids simply by measuring sweat on a person's skin.

Ana Claudia Arias in the lab with a student

Super small science

1/26/2016 You may have nanotechnology in your pocket and not even know it. In a video feature on nanotechnology's everyday impacts, EECS associate professor Ana Claudia Arias talks about her work with flexible sensors.

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The road to sustainability

1/27/2016 In a new video series on sustainable energy, civil and environmental engineering professor Arpad Horvath compares the environmental footprints of emerging transportation technologies, from biofuels and high-speed rail to maritime shipping and aviation.

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CNBC's James Wright and CEE professor Arpad Horvath at Sather Gate

Berkeley Engineer

Berkeley Engineer

A device that converts a smartphone into a potentially lifesaving diagnostic tool, a new method for testing beating cardiac cells outside of the body, and the power of a 3-D printed prosthetic hand. These, along with other breakthroughs and engineering news, are just a few of the stories in the latest issue of Berkeley Engineer. The magazine is now available in print and digital versions.

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Online registration begins Thursday, Feb. 11, for the May 16 commencement ceremonies.

Stellar faculty

Our faculty includes 73 members of the National Academy of Engineering