News

Listed here are some recent achievements of Winchester Technologies’ scientists. Click the hyperlinks for more information about the research.


Our founder & technical advisor Nian Sun’s group received Upstage Lung Cancer Foundation award: “A New Ultra-sensitive, Highly Specific Hand-held Gas Sensor System for Biomarker Volatile Organic Compounds from Exhaled Breath for Early Screening of Lung Cancer”

The Sun Lab is developing a new ultra-sensitive, highly specific hand-held gas sensor system for biomarker volatile organic compounds from exhaled breath for early screening of lung cancer. Lung cancer screening by CT scan is USPSTF recommended in a high-risk population, of which the implementation in rural areas has been challenging, and false positives have… Continue Reading →

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Winchester Technologies had won six awards from different DoD agencies in 2019

Winchester received MDA SBIR Phase 1: “Ultra-compact Very Low Frequency Magnetoelectric Antennas and Communication Systems for Hypersonic Flight” – 2019/12 Winchester received Army SBIR Phase 1: “Low Temperature Spin Spray Deposition of High Crystalline Quality Magnetic and Antiferromagnetic Oxide Films on Topological Insulators” – 2019/12 Winchester received Army SBIR Phase 2 Option: “CMOS Compatible Deposition… Continue Reading →

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Our Magnetoelectric Antenna won the NASA Tech Briefs – Create the Future Design Contest, First Prize! (in Electronics/Sensors/IoT Category) with over 800 entries from 60 countries in 2018

NASA Tech Briefs, the largest circulation design engineering magazine worldwide and Aerospace & Defense Technology, the largest-circulation engineering magazine for the mil/aero market. The annual event has attracted more than 14,000 product design ideas from engineers, entrepreneurs, and students worldwide. Read Full Article

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Our research paper entitled “Acoustically Actuated Ultra-compact NEMS Magnetoelectric Antennas” was featured in Nature News and Science News!

NATURE Ultra-small antennas point way to miniature brain implants Metal antennas that send and receive TV signals and radio waves could soon be replaced by tiny films up to one hundred times smaller, scientists say. Among the possible benefits are smaller smartphones and wearable technology, and miniaturized implantable devices to stimulate brain cells. Conventional antennas… Continue Reading →

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