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Showing News articles tagged with Alumni

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  • An arm with a small computer chip and a bandage attached to it.
    A team of researchers led by Tufts faculty and alumni have created a prototype of a "smart" bandage that can monitor the conditions of a wound and deliver drug treatment. 
  • An overhead shot of two girls working at a table making models.
    Ayman Halaseh, EG15, and his wife Shirin Haddadin are bringing STEM education to children at the Zaatari refugee camp in Jordan.
  • A group of students holding a large check
    ZwitterCo, a group made up of engineering alumni and graduate students, received a Catalyst grant from the Massachusetts Clean Energy Center for their work on a membrane technology designed to reduce energy consumption in water purification, specifically in the food and beverage industry.
  • Light beams outlining paths around the globe.
    Computer science grad Winnona DeSombre, A18, reflects on her path to an early-career job in cyber threat intelligence.
  • A man with short brown hair smiles at the camera, holding a large drone slightly out of focus
    Associate Professor Usman Khan (pictured) and Sam Safavi, EG17, are part of a research team investigating effective ways to create location awareness for 5G IoT devices.
  • Briana Bouchard and Amy Wilson
    Engineering staff members Briana Bouchard and Amy Wilson were honored for their exceptional work at the twelfth annual Tufts Distinction Awards.
  • A white woman with brown hair stands at a Tufts podium in academic regalia
    As part of WBUR's BioBoom series, Paula Soteropoulos, E89, J89, EG90, A20P, President and CEO of Akcea Therapeutics, and an honored speaker at Commencement, discussed the growing role of women in biotechnology and life sciences in the Boston area. 
  • A white woman with short blonde hair speaks into a microphone in front of an audience.
    Emily Airoldi, who received a master's degree in Engineering Management at Tufts Gordon Institute this year, reflects on her experience in the program.
  • A figure image of the paper-nose
    In a new paper, researchers printed chemoresponsive dyes and chemiresistive inks on paper to develop a "paper-nose" optoelectronic sensor for volatile gases in air.
  • A student waves a Colombia flag while wearing a graduation cap and gown.
    Mateo Galeano, E18, looks back at his path to Tufts and what lies ahead.

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