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Non-invasive Optometric Medical Diagnostic Device

UCLA researchers in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering have developed a non-invasive, fast, low-cost optometric device that monitors changes in skin proteins to pre-screen diseases such as diabetes and skin cancer.

Real-Time Acoustic Measurement and Feedback for Surgical Implants

UCLA researchers have recently developed a method of measuring the proper fit and placement of medical implants based on the acoustic reverberations from hammering the implant into place.

PCR-Free Ultrasensitive Hiv And Other Virus Quantitation Device

UCLA researchers in the Department of Electrical Engineering & Bioengineering and Department of Medicine have developed a novel integrated device that can perform label-free ultrasensitive measurements of viruses in fluids (i.e. HIV in blood), obviating PCR and bulky, costly infrastructure required for current generation clinical assays.

Methods And Device For Use Of Phase Locked High Frequency Oscillations To Distinguish The Epileptogenic Ictal Core

UCLA researchers have developed a method and device for the automatic identification of phase-locked high-frequency oscillations to localize epileptogenic brain for neurological intervention.

Novel Neuromodulation Devices for Chronic Pain, Sleep-Related Respiratory and Blood Pressure Disorders

Dr. Ron Harper, a Distinguished Professor of Neurobiology at UCLA, and colleagues have developed novel neuromodulation devices and methods for treating chronic migraine pain, obstructive sleep apnea, and other cardiovascular and respiratory disorders.

Wireless Remote Sensing of Changes in Fluid Filled Containers

UCLA researchers have developed a novel device and method for continuous and dynamic monitoring of patient fluids that can be used to quickly detect discrepancies suggestive of complications before or after surgery.

Video-Guided Chest Tube Insertion System

Brief description not available

Unobstructing Microdevices for Self-Clearing Implantable Catheters

Dr. Jack Judy and colleagues in the Department of Bioengineering at UCLA have developed an unobstructing microdevice for self-clearing catheters that alleviates flow obstruction.

Multi-Modal Depth-Resolved Tissue Status And Contact Pressure Monitor

Researchers in the UCLA Bioengineering Department have developed a device to detect changes in blood oxygenation of neonate intestines to allow for diagnosis of necrotizing enterocolitis.

No-Assembly Devices for Microfluidics Inside a Cavity

UCLA researchers have developed a method to fabricate electrowetting microfluidic devices without assembly of their subcomponents.

Intracranial Implantable Mechanical Device for Housing Neurostimulators or Drug Infusion Pumps

UCLA researchers in the Department of Surgery have developed a novel device described as the Skull Universal Indweller for Generators (SUIG) to house cranial energy or drug delivering apparatuses.

Fine Needle Device For The Measurement Of Material Properties

UCLA researchers in the Department of Chemistry have developed a device that allows for quantitative and sensitive assessment of tissues (i.e. tumors) and materials based on local variations in elastic, friction, and cutting forces on needle insertion.

iRehab - Mobile Rehabilitation Gaming System

UCLA researchers have developed a method and apparatus for mobile rehabilitation and therapeutic exercise via a gaming system coupled with real time clinical feedback.

Improved Cardiac Late Gadolinium Enhancement MRI for Patients with Cardiac Devices

UCLA scientists have developed a technology for improving late gadolinium enhancement (LGE) magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for assessing myocardial viability of patients with cardiac devices such as cardiac pacemakers and implantable cardioverter defibrillators (ICDs).

Radiation Free Photon Detection Device

Researchers at UCLA have developed a Hybrid Avalanche Photodiode (HAPD) that exhibits enhanced sensitivity by eliminating radiation contamination that arises from materials present in traditional photomultipliers. 

Wireless Implantable System To Restore Memory

UCLA researchers have developed a wireless implantable deep brain stimulation system to restore memory in individuals with traumatic brain injury.

Accessing Spinal Networks To Enable Autonomic Function

UCLA researchers have developed a strategy to rehabilitate and train the spinal cord so that normal bladder/bowel function can be restored. Once trained, voluntary control of bladder/bowel function is present even without stimulation.

Portable Filtration Device that Decreases Potassium Content in Beverages for Patients with Kidney Disease

UCLA researchers have created a portable, easy-to-use device that can quickly remove potassium from beverages without a significant change in taste for patients with hyperkalemia.

Single-Molecular Homogenous Amplified Detection in Confined Volumes

This novel method detects the concentration of molecules of interest without washing steps or any solid-phase reaction.

Wireless Wearable Big Data Brain Machine Interface (W2b2/Wwbb)

UCLA researchers have developed a wireless wearable big data brain machine interface. This technology provides a user-friendly brain machine interface system that can monitor/record a large amount of brain activities and transfer, wirelessly, the processed/raw data to a remote mobile unit.

A Novel Polymer Platform for Drug Delivery Applications in Oncology

UCLA researchers in the Departments of Head and Neck Surgery and Bioengineering have developed a novel implantable platform to treat tumors in patients with advanced or recurrent Head and Neck Squamous Cell Carcinoma (HNSCC). 

Silicon Microsystems for High-Throughput Analysis of Neural Circuit Activity

UCLA researchers in the Department of Neurobiology have developed a novel silicon-based neural probe that can simultaneously map neural activity from multiple brain structures.

Autonomous Thermoelectric Energy-Harvesting Platform for Biomedical Sensors

UCLA researchers in the Department of Electrical Engineering have a developed miniature implantable thermoelectric energy-harvester with true energy autonomy.

Scalable Parameterized VLSI Architecture for Compressive Sensing Sparse Approximation

Researchers in the UCLA Department of Electrical Engineering have developed a scalable and parameterized VLSI architecture for compressive sensing (CS) sparse approximation, allowing for energy-efficient, cost-effective, and real-time compressive-sampled data processing in wireless/mobile healthcare applications.

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