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  • Seeing modern agriculture in a new light

    Jayashri Sabarinathan (front, centre), Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Western University, has used her experience with microsensors and nanofabrication to develop higher-performing multi-spectral cameras for agricultural monitoring in collaboration with industry partner A&L Canada Labs.

  • A new approach to an old cure

    Drs. Brendan Crowley (left) and Enver Kilinc, founders of Micromensio, worked with University of Toronto researchers to develop a low-cost, rapid sensing technology that targets bacterial infections.

  • Controlling waves with MEMS

    University of Alberta professor Mojgan Daneshmand’s research in micro-electromechanical systems and radio frequency is advancing innovations in a wide variety of smart technologies.

  • Breaking sound barriers

    Dr. Tony Sinclair (right), University of Toronto, and Master’s student Neelesh Bhadwal, work with business partners on ways to improve the precision and reliability of ultrasonic imaging used to monitor the integrity of critical infrastructure.

  • Taking power conversion to a new level

    A novel power converter developed by Queen’s University PhD candidate Marko Krstic (right) under the supervision of Dr. Praveen Jain, Canada Research Chair in Power Electronics, offers significantly higher efficiency than commercially available chips.

  • Unlocking the power of 3D touch

    University of Alberta Professor Walied Moussa and graduate student Shichao Yue have taken touchscreen capability to a new level through their development of a “Real Touch” 3D sensor array (inset) that can measure the full range of forces on a surface with unprecedented sensitivity.

  • Nano-micro electrode opens new frontiers in brain research

    A nano-edge microelectrode developed by University of Calgary researchers Colin Dalton (right) and Pierre Wijdenes is taking brain research to a new level.

  • Monitoring disease with microfluidics

    Alphonsus Ng, right, and his University of Toronto supervisor Aaron Wheeler used digital microfluidics to develop a rapid, simple diagnostic tool that can transform disease tracking in low-resource environments such as refugee camps.

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