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Stories Tagged with "treena livingston arinzeh"

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2013 - 4 stories
2008 - 1 story
2007 - 1 story
2005 - 1 story
2004 - 3 stories
2003 - 1 story
2013
Treena Livingston Arinzeh, PhD, of West Orange, a professor of biomedical engineering at New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT), received an Innovators Award from the New Jersey Inventors Hall of Fame (NJIHoF) at a formal banquet on Oct. 17, 2013 at the W Hotel in Hoboken.  >>
Three members of the New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) community will be honored this evening by the New Jersey Inventors Hall of Fame (NJIHoF) in recognition of their contributions to innovation in the Garden State.  >>
The NJIT Board of Overseers Excellence in Research Prize and Medal was awarded yesterday to Treena Livingston Arinzeh, PhD, professor in the department of biomedical engineering, in recognition of a sustained record of contributions that has enhanced the reputation of NJIT. >>
A TEDxNJIT event will take place again on September 12, 2013 in the Jim Wise Theatre on the New Jersey Institute of Technology campus and also via an accompanying live simulcast broadcast available to viewers worldwide.  The independently organized event, licensed by TED, has a theme of “Think Big – Think small” and feature leaders in various fields addressing a range of topics on how to take ideas and put them into action.  >>
2008
Judith Sheft, associate vice president for technology development at NJIT, has been awarded funds from the New Jersey Commission on Science and Technology to assist faculty researchers with the most promising patentable inventions with funding grants of up to $50,000.  >>
2007
Black Enterprise magazine has named Treena Livingston Arinzeh, 37, one of “40 under 40” to watch in 2008. Arinzeh, an associate professor in NJIT's Department of Biomedical Engineering, has earned national recognition for her pioneering adult stem cell research to find ways to use biomaterials to re-engineer tissues. >>
2005
Treena Livingston Arinzeh, PhD, assistant professor of biomedical engineering at NJIT, was named as one of the Star-Ledger's “People to Watch in 2005” yesterday. Of the 10 individuals cited in the publication, Arinzeh was the only academic and scientist and one of three women who were recognized for their “belief in a dream." >>
2004
Adult stem cell research and how it can help cure Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease and spinal cord injuries will be discussed Oct. 18 at the technology forum sponsored by NJIT.  Ira Black, MD, founding director of the Stem Cell Institute of New Jersey, will be the featured speaker. NJIT Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering Treena Livingston Arinzeh, the only Northeast recipient of the National Science Foundation's 2003 Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE), will also discuss her work. >>
Adult stem cell research and how it can help cure Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease and spinal cord injuries will be discussed Oct. 18 at the technology forum sponsored by New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT).  Ira Black, MD, founding director of the Stem Cell Institute of New Jersey, will be the featured speaker. NJIT Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering Treena Livingston Arinzeh, the only Northeast recipient of the National Science Foundation's 2003 Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE), will also discuss her work. >>
A young female African-American professor at New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) was recognized today by President Bush for research showing that adult stem cells could help patients suffering from spinal cord injuries, bone and cartilage damage and related diseases. >>
2003
Treena Livingston Arinzeh, Ph.D., an assistant professor of biomedical engineering at the New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT), won the National Science Foundation's (NSF) most prestigious honor for outstanding young researchers. >>