Recent engineering news from across Columbia.

A new database offers communities, leaders, and researchers unprecedented access to climate data and cutting-edge models.

Columbia biomedical engineers unveiled a groundbreaking new AI tool to study and diagnose heart function.


Columbia engineers have built a robot that uses AI to anticipate a person’s smile before they actually smile, a major advance.

The tool could help scientists fight cancer by improving their understanding of tissue development, function, and disease.

Emanuil Yanev talks about his PhD work modifying 2D materials to push their light-producing limits.

Columbia researchers can now detect AI-generated content without accessing AI's architecture, algorithms, or training data.

Through an ARPA-H grant, Columbia researchers will aim to build a living replacement knee to be tested within five years.

By measuring the direction that a person’s brain waves move, we may be able to predict their behavior.

The Columbia engineers who developed the new technique are working with campus oncologists to bring their work to patients.

They were recognized for their contributions in economics, mathematics, and engineering.

A new paper lays the foundation for orally diagnosing and treating colorectal cancer using genetically modified bacteria.

Boyce was recognized for her work in the physical behavior of polymers, leading to innovative product development of rubber and other soft material