Department News

  • NEW! Pre-med at Kettering

    Apr 30, 2008

    Engineering and medicine may not seem related, but as medicine becomes increasingly technical, an engineering background might be just what the doctor orders. Kettering University now has a new Premedical Course of Study to bridge the disciplines.

    Engineering and medicine may not seem related, but as medicine becomes increasingly technical, an engineering background might be just what the doctor orders. Kettering University now has a new Premedical Course of Study to bridge the disciplines.
  • Breath analysis may provide clues to what ails you

    Apr 4, 2003

    The eyes may be the window to the soul, but your breath could soon be the window to your over-all health.

    The eyes may be the window to the soul, but your breath could soon be the window to your over-all health.
  • Funding innovation

    Jul 4, 2008

    A new technology, developed by Kettering visiting professor Dr. Lars Beholz, expands potential uses of polyolefins by the plastics industry.

    A new technology, developed by Kettering visiting professor Dr. Lars Beholz, expands potential uses of polyolefins by the plastics industry.
  • Heavy breathing for science

    Nov 24, 2003

    There was a lot of heavy breathing going on at Kettering Nov. 19 and 21, as part of a clinical trial to determine if bio-markers in human breath can be used to diagnose osteo-arthritis.

    There was a lot of heavy breathing going on at Kettering Nov. 19 and 21, as part of a clinical trial to determine if bio-markers in human breath can be used to diagnose osteo-arthritis.
  • The Chemistry of Engineering

    Nov 7, 2008

    Kettering University in Flint, Mich., now offers students an opportunity to prepare for the fast-growing field of Chemical Engineering with a new degree program.

    Kettering University in Flint, Mich., now offers students an opportunity to prepare for the fast-growing field of Chemical Engineering with a new degree program.
  • Chemist finds hope in experimental drug

    Dec 5, 2003

    A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

    A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.
  • New "green" acrylics

    Nov 13, 2009

    BASF introduced a zero-emission "green" acrylic composite technology at Kettering University Nov. 18.

    BASF introduced a zero-emission "green" acrylic composite technology at Kettering University Nov. 18.
  • Chemist finds hope in experimental drug

    Dec 8, 2003

    A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

    A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.
  • Putting science into practice

    Dec 17, 2009

    Kettering's Agent Fate Research Project expands impact by putting the science behind this effort into practice AND works to create interest in science and engineering among local high school students hired as project interns.

    Kettering's Agent Fate Research Project expands impact by putting the science behind this effort into practice AND works to create interest in science and engineering among local high school students hired as project interns.
  • Tracking heavy metals requires waders

    Mar 1, 2004

    It looks like a large copy machine sitting in the shallow coastal waters of Saginaw Bay, but it is actually a sophisticated voltammetric microelectrode device being used to sample sediments in the bay.

    It looks like a large copy machine sitting in the shallow coastal waters of Saginaw Bay, but it is actually a sophisticated voltammetric microelectrode device being used to sample sediments in the bay.