abstract biomed image

Discover Stevens

WHERE HEALTH MEETS HIGH TECH

Researchers across the gamut at the Charles, V. Schaefer, Jr. School of Engineering and Science are exploring the leading frontiers of healthcare, biomedical engineering and medicine, developing the next medications, therapies, devices, diagnostic systems and other applications to help make our lives longer, healthier and more comfortable.

Stevens deploys a comprehensive, university-wide effort — and the very latest technologies, including AI — to address the vital health and medical challenges of our time. Discover what our researchers are doing below.

FEATURED ARTICLE:

TBD

AD HEADLINE GOES HERE

Teaser text goes here


RELATED RESEARCH CENTERS AND FACILITIES

At Stevens, we embrace technology as a central part of our research, academics, culture, and campus. Our tech-driven research enterprise is home to these cross-disciplinary centers and state-of-the-art facilities focused on research and development of applications in biomedical engineering and healthcare science.

Semcer lab

Center for Healthcare Innovation

The university-wide Center for Healthcare Innovation (CHI) supports Stevens faculty- and student-initiated research and educational programs that address gaps and issues related to advancing biomedical technology and healthcare delivery, and also serves as a focal point for integration of external strategic partnerships.

A person wearing medical equipment holding up a high-tech image of the brain

Center for Neuromechanics

The Center for Neuromechanics is an interdisciplinary, collaborative group of researchers and educators that investigate the function, structure and health of the human brain and utilize mechanical engineering applications such as imaging, instrumentation, computation and rehabilitation to improve the quality of life for people with neurological disorders.

laboratory equipment

Mass Spectrometry Laboratory

The Mass Spectrometry Laboratory at Stevens is one of the most well-equipped academic facilities in the U.S. With six mass analyzers incorporating time-of-flight and quadrupolar techniques, and a variety of inlets such as electrospray, MALDI, ApCI, EI and CI, the center welcomes collaborative research projects from the Stevens community and as well as outside partners.

Professor Matt Libera and student in the lab

Laboratory for Multi-Scale Imaging

The Laboratory for Multiscale Imaging (LMSI) houses instrumentation that provides imaging capabilities to study both synthetic and biological materials from macroscopic to microscopic length scale.


RELATED PROGRAMS

The educational experience in all of our more than 150 graduate programs is designed to imbue graduates with the mindset, skills, and abilities needed to stay relevant in a rapidly-evolving technological and professional landscape. The following programs prepare graduates to develop and apply the latest technologies in the biomedical and healthcare fields.

We take advantage of collaborations to maximize our impact in this important field. Our researchers make a team effort, both across disciplines and schools here at Stevens and also by building new and existing collaborations with industry and medical and clinical partners.
Hongjun WangDirector, Semcer Center for Healthcare Innovation
Stevens graduate Pam Cheng, Executive Vice President for AstraZeneca

PAM CHENG ’92 M.ENG. ’95 BRINGS VACCINES WORLDWIDE

Stevens graduate Pam Cheng '92 M.Eng. '95 serves as Executive Vice President of one of the world's largest pharmaceutical companies, AstraZeneca

STEVENS IS HIRING

Join a growing research community where scholars, leaders, students, and partners meet, join forces, share ideas, and pursue progress. The Charles V. Schaefer, Jr. School of Engineering and Science offers a complete STEM package: engineering and science under one roof means new, unique opportunities for interdisciplinary collaboration.


More Research Highlights

Dean Jean Zu, keynote speaker Kam W Leong and Professor Hongjun Wang

Event honors longtime healthcare philanthropist Frank Semcer ’65 and his family — and presents an expanded mission newly organized and focused around five research clusters