Sterbing-D'Angelo interviewed by Forbes magazine
Sterbing-D'Angelo speaks about her work using 3D printers to create large polymer fiber hairs that mimic hairs on bat wings. The robust plastic hairs will be mounted on a sensor chip and placed on different parts of small, unmanned aircraft wings, to measure air flow from different places on the wing, delivering information about air speed and directionality.
This work is one of the products of recent research published in Cell Reports.
Bats' touch sensor cells enable precision flight
Tiny hairs on bats’ wings act as speedometers
Wen, Horiuchi are runners up for BioCAS 2018 Best Paper Award
New AFOSR NIFTI Center features eight Clark School faculty
Derek Paley is PI for new AFOSR grant
Alumnus Fumin Zhang promoted to full professor at Georgia Tech
Cynthia Moss leads international team studying multimodal sensing
Serban Sabau will be postdoctoral researcher at University of Pennsylvania
May 15, 2015