Holly Evarts, director of strategic communications and media relations, Columbia University.
Making computers more secure
Columbia Engineering researchers design new techniques to bolster memory safety.
Nonlinear optical process developed
Columbia researchers engineered a technique to exploit the tunable symmetry of 2D materials for nonlinear optical applications, including laser, optical spectroscopy, imaging, and metrology systems, as well as next-generation optical quantum information processing and computing.
Robot displays empathy to a partner robot
A robot has learned to visually predict how its partner robot will behave, displaying a glimmer of empathy, which could help robots get along with other robots and humans more intuitively.
Laser inversion enables multi-materials 3D printing
Columbia university researchers develop technique that could transform additive manufacturing processes, enabling the printing of circuit boards, electromechanical components and robots.
Big Data, machine learning used to design gas separation membranes
Researchers have developed a method that combines Big Data and machine learning to selectively design gas-filtering polymer membranes to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and improve the next generation of batteries.
Nanofabrication platform developed for directing components into 3D arrays
Scientists establish new nanofabrication platform for directing nanomaterial components of different natures into 3D arrays with prescribed organizations; demonstrate new enhanced optical and catalytic functionalities
Restoring graphene’s symmetry with a twistable electronics device
Columbia University researchers have developed a method to restore graphene's symmetry by adjusting the twist angle between them, which could enable the development of nanoelectromechanical sensors with applications in astronomy, medicine, search and rescue, and more.
Fabrication platform produces pristine 2-D transistors
Columbia University engineers have developed a clean, damage-free fabrication process that creates pristine transistors made from 2-D material stacks.
Technique produces longer-lasting lithium batteries
A Columbia Engineering team announced they have developed a new method for safely prolonging lithium metal battery life, which could benefit portable devices and electric vehicles.