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  • The Duchemin family
    Breaking the sound barrier in deaf communication

    1/20/2015 - Although Thibault Duchemin (M.Eng.’14 IEOR) has perfect hearing, he has a deep understanding of deafness — he grew up as the only hearing person in his family. As a bridge between two worlds, the industrial engineer has developed a novel communications tool called Transcense.

  • Eko Devices founders with Core stethoscope
    Forbes' "30 Under 30" includes Eko stethoscope

    1/20/2015 California magazine - The Skydeck | Berkeley startup accelerator landed two teams on Forbes magazine's "30 Under 30" list of the brightest entrepreneurial stars, including Eko Devices (founded by Berkeley bioengineer Connor Landgraf), which developed the Core digital stethoscope.

  • The founders of Hooktheory
    What makes pop, pop?

    1/13/2015 - Three engineers work by day at one of the nation’s premier research labs; by night, they color-code transcriptions of pop songs. It could be the setup to a new prime-time sitcom. Or, perhaps, the wacky backstory of another successful startup.

  • Water treatment station in South Asia
    Beyond clean water: A development engineer profile

    1/13/2015 Blum Center - Listening to a dry academic lecture on flood prediction while monsoons flooded a fifth of Pakistan sparked a humanitarian drive in Syed Imran Ali, now a Blum Center postdoc pursuing his vision of safe water delivery through development engineering.

  • Imitation Game poster
    Mainstreaming science in the movies

    1/13/2015 berkeleyByte - Energy engineering undergrad Alison Ong discusses how Hollywood has been giving STEM fields a boost lately — The Imitation Game, Interstellar, The Theory of Everything — and notes the tension between good science and good storytelling.

  • Alberto Sangiovanni-Vincentelli
    Sangiovanni-Vincentelli named ACM fellow

    1/9/2015 Association for Computing Machinery - EECS professor Alberto Sangiovanni-Vincentelli has been named a 2014 fellow of the Association for Computing Machinery fopr his contributions to electronic design automation.

  • Plutonium speck
    Identifying Seaborg's lost plutonium

    1/8/2015 Physics Central - A tiny radioactive fleck — rediscovered in a bucket on its way to a disposal site — may well be the first sample of plutonium big enough to be seen by the naked eye, produced in 1942 by the element's discoverer, Glenn Seaborg.

  • Oil barrels
    The impact of falling oil prices on your wallet

    1/5/2015 WalletHub - In a recent Ask the Experts column, Robert Bea, professor emeritus of civil and environmental engineering, discusses the precipitous drop in oil prices and its likely effect on the economy.

  • A hands-on demonstration of the newest Oculus Rift.
    Maker hero: Alumnus Jack McCauley on Guitar Hero, Oculus and the future of making

    12/19/2014 Berkeley Innovators - Jack McCauley (EECS ’86), the inaugural speaker in the Berkeley Innovators Lecture Series, told a packed auditorium how his lifelong passion for tinkering brought him a path-breaking career in hardware engineering and design.

  • atomic structure of a ferroelectric material
    Discovery advances ferroelectrics in quest for lower power transistors

    12/17/2014 CITRIS - Berkeley engineers describe the first direct observation of a long-hypothesized but elusive phenomenon called “negative capacitance” in ferroelectric material, which could open the door to a radical reduction in the power consumed by transistors and the devices containing them.


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