Several Lehigh students were recognized at the David and Loraine Freed Undergraduate Research Symposium on April 6.
Lehigh study will visualize activity of proteases, which play a vital role in physiological processes such as tissue development and regeneration and cancer migration and metastasis.
Jagota and his team seek to improve friction of soft materials.
Chow and her team have demonstrated a new method to create continuous, highly organized scaffolds for tissue regeneration.
Lesley Chow and her team present a new 3D printing platform to fabricate multi-component scaffolds that “steal from nature” to engineer tissues organized like native tissues.
A team of scientists, inspired by snail biology, has created a reversible superglue-like material.
The Lehigh students and one recent alumna are among the 2,051 students offered fellowships in 2019.
The discovery of a new three-dimensional shape could advance understanding of cell topology and the field of regenerative medicine.
A team of Lehigh researchers works to characterize blood's mysterious protein.
Lehigh engineers have developed a simple model for virus-host cell interaction driven by Ebola’s adhesion to cell surface receptors.