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Xudong Wang, Ph.D.

AIMBE College of Fellows Class of 2019
For outstanding contribution to the development of implantable nanogenerators that enable self-powered and self-activated biomedical devices.

Modern medicine: Electrical bandage zaps wounds

Via KTVA | September 12, 2019

Researchers have created a bandage-like device that can seal up wounds in a revolutionary way. This device could be the next big thing in modern medicine when it comes to healing acute and chronic wounds.

We have electric cars, razors and now an electric bandage? Researchers at the University of Wisconsin have developed an electrode-dressed bandage to help the body heal itself. Electrical currents are created when the body moves.

“We use that body- generated electricity to help the wound recovery,” said Xudong Wang, PhD, Engineering Professor at the University of Wisconsin, Madison… Continue reading.

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Dr. Xudong Wang Inducted into Medical and Biological Engineering Elite

Via AIMBE | March 28, 2019

WASHINGTON, D.C.—The American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) has announced the induction of Xudong Wang, Ph.D., Professor, Department of Materials Science and Engineering, University of Wisconsin-Madison, to its College of Fellows.

Election to the AIMBE College of Fellows is among the highest professional distinctions accorded to a medical and biological engineer. The College of Fellows is comprised of the top two percent of medical and biological engineers. College membership honors those who have made outstanding contributions to “engineering and medicine research, practice, or education” and to “the pioneering of new and developing fields of technology, making major advancements in traditional fields of medical and biological engineering, or developing/implementing innovative approaches to bioengineering education.”

Dr. Wang was nominated, reviewed, and elected by peers and members of the College of Fellows for “outstanding contribution to the development of implantable nanogenerators that enable self-powered and self-activated biomedical devices.”

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