September 12 (Tue) at 16:00 - 17:00, 2023 (JST)
  • Gabriel Gress (Specially Appointed Research Fellow, Mathematical Science Group, Advanced Institute for Materials Research (AIMR), Tohoku University)
Catherine Beauchemin

The human body regulates glucose through a complex web of biological interactions, for which state-of-the-art models require dozens of variables and parameters to even emulate. But while we've had devices to measure glucose levels as far back as the 1980's, nearly all of the remaining variables and parameters cannot be measured directly to this day. While continuous glucose monitors have greatly improved the health of diabetic patients, there are still many barriers in the diagnosis of at-risk patients as well as accurately dispersing insulin to counteract future trends in glucose levels. While glucose readings are only a small window into one of many factors of how the human body maintains glucose homeostasis, we search for ways to leverage the high-frequency and high-volume data to improve the state of diagnosis and prediction in diabetic patients.

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