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Showing News articles tagged with Engineering for health

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  • Assistant Professor Bree Aldridge in her lab.
    A team of researchers including Assistant Professor Bree Aldridge have developed a new method to measure how drugs act in combination.
  • Professor Sergio Fantini sits in his lab.
    Professor Sergio Fantini was named to the 2018 Fellows Class of the Optical Society of America.
  • Silkworm cocoons in the lab.

    Professor Fiorenzo Omenetto recently participated in a HubWeek panel on adapting silk technologies into products and companies outside the lab.

  • Professor Igor Sokolov sits in his lab.
    Professor Igor Sokolov developed a new, faster method of imaging matter at a nano level, which could change the way cancerous cells are detected in clinical settings. 
  • Student Greg Berumen working in the lab
    Greg Berumen, E19, spent his summer researching inhibitors that can target enzymes that play crucial roles in tumor progression.
  • Child participating in Novel Engineering program
    The Novel Engineering program plays on the literary strengths of elementary school teachers to help them explore science- and engineering-oriented activities in their classrooms.
  • The atrium of the new Science and Engineering Complex

    Tufts was ranked 11th worldwide in the Nature Index 2017 Innovation ranking, which assesses the impact academic research is having on innovation.

  • Cyanobacterial bloom in the Pamlico River in North Carolina.
    Professor Steve Chapra and a team of researchers report that harmful algal blooms in large freshwater reservoirs and lakes are projected to increase because of climate change.
  • Surgeons in an operating room
    A team of Tufts researchers received the Harting Award for the best paper published in Experimental Techniques in 2016.
  • MWSCAS logo and photo of Boston skyline
    From August 6-9, Tufts hosted MWSCAS 2017, a global electrical engineering symposium that brought more than 500 technology leaders from 39 countries to campus.

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