Stories about electrical and computer engineering

Several Lehigh students were recognized at the David and Loraine Freed Undergraduate Research Symposium on April 6.

The ‘Bug Zapper’ uses UV-C light to damage the DNA of pathogens, including the coronavirus, to enable the sterilization and reuse of N95 masks when new ones are unavailable.

The prestigious list is part of the Clarivate Analytics report, “The World’s Most Influential Scientific Minds 2018.” 

With wide-ranging approaches to solving global problems, teams of Lehigh researchers tackle key questions about the future of energy and infrastructure—and by extension, the very future of modern society.

His colleagues remember him as a gracious man and a supportive, decisive leader.

In nine presentations, researchers cover lasers, devices, materials and other topics.

Computer-aided diagnostic technique could reduce need for second surgeries, researchers say.

Senior projects showcase the growing impact of electrical and computer engineering.

Lehigh bioengineers are first to use OCT to examine neuron-to-neuron communication in live tissue.

A graduate student advances the art of solid state lighting.