Electrical and computer engineering associate professor Khan Wahid has been awarded a further $99,500 boost to help develop new wireless video software and hardware for endoscopy capsules, a sort of electronic “camera pill,” promising doctors a much-improved window into the inner workings of their patients.
Sunlight sparkles among a sea of pink birds suspended on stilt legs, the scene stretching to the horizon.
For polymer chemists, the periodic table is a cupboard full of ingredients most of which never get pulled off the shelf. Chemistry professor Jens Müller is working to change that.
The University of Saskatchewan Department of Accounting is known for its teaching excellence and a recent study out of the U.S. supports this.
If you’re a middle-aged farmer, there’s a good chance you have chronic back pain, says University of Saskatchewan researcher Catherine Trask. You’re also more likely to have a harder time getting help for it in a way that makes sense to someone with a hands-on job in a rural environment.
“Farmers have a different set of needs than non-farmers,” explained Trask, who holds a Canada Research Chair in Ergonomics and Musculoskeletal Health within the Canadian Centre for Health and Safety in
A new test developed by a University of Saskatchewan research team could eventually help physicians stay ahead of dangerous fungal infections and guide development of new drugs.
After a series of intensive, multi-stakeholder, multi-method workshops on water security in the Saskatchewan River basin, Graham Strickert was happy to present his results. He was not, however, satisfied with how they were received.
By Federica Giannelli
Whether the issue is of the proposed Northern Gateway pipeline in British Columbia or shale gas extraction in New Brunswick, First Nations are asserting a more active role in resource development projects affecting their communities.
One. Won. Those two words might sound the same, but you probably used entirely different parts of your brain to read them.
When scientists and engineers at the Canadian Light Source were designing a new experimental station at the synchrotron, the demand for a state-of-the-art piece of equipment was essential for future research. RMD Engineering in Saskatoon was chosen to build the CLS-designed machine, and positioned the company as a world-class manufacturer of sophisticated synchrotron equipment in the process.