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  • A close-up of a mouth with teeth. One tooth has a square gold sensor on it.
    New miniaturized sensors developed by Tufts researchers can be mounted directly on a tooth and transmit information on glucose, salt and alcohol intake wirelessly to a mobile device.
  • A technical image from a 3D freeform printing paper.
    Tufts researchers have discovered a one-step method of 3D freeform printing for silk fibroin.
  • Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin at work in her lab

    Using engineering tools to answer biological questions, Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin is studying what causes cancer to metastasize and become resistant to treatment.

  • Ph.D. candidate Dimitra Pouli poses with a photo of her research.
    Ph.D. candidate Dimitra Pouli was selected to participate in the 68th Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting for Young Scientists.
  • Cell fluorescence reveals metabolic activity
    A team of engineers and biologists led by Professor Irene Georgakoudi has developed label-free, non-destructive tools to detect metabolic changes linked to disease.
  • Associate Professor Valencia Koomson working with student Nana Kwasi Kwakwa, E14.
    Researchers from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, the Department of Computer Science, and the Center for Applied Brain and Cognitive Sciences are working to develop a brain machine interface probe.
  • A research image from David Kaplan's paper on the small intestine.
    Voting is now open for the annual STAT Madness competition, celebrating the best innovations in science and medicine. A paper from Biomedical Engineering Professor David Kaplan and a team of researchers is in the running, as well as a paper from researchers at the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy.
  • Dean Kamen stands at a podium.
    Inventor and entrepreneur Dean Kamen delivered the Dean's Lecture on "Manufacturing the Future of Biofabrication" and spoke about his path to success.
  • The student organizers of IDHack 2018.
    Student organizers put on IDHack 2018, working with non-profit organizations to create solutions for the international development sector.
  • Assistant Professor Ayse Asatekin.
    Assistant Professor Ayse Asatekin and a group of researchers developed a new method for making membranes with ultra-thin hydrogel selective layers called Interfacially Initiated Free Radical Polymerization (IIFRP).