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Showing News articles tagged with Engineering the human-technology interface

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  • A methane flare against a blue sky.

    Tufts researchers have discovered a breakthrough process for methane conversion that could lead to more energy efficient production of methanol or acetic acid.

  • An image of the Science & Engineering Complex at Tufts University.
    Susan Soe, E19, was on the winning team at the recent Ruderman Inclusion Summit Makeathon, creating solutions for everyday issues faced by people with disabilities.
  • Tom Breur, a lecturer at Tufts Gordon Institute, explains the importance of studying data science, and the risks and innovations companies experience when they integrate data science into their work.
  • A representation of the drug delivery system using a more precise control.
    A group of researchers from Tufts and Brigham and Women's Hospital, including lead author and Ph.D. student Tao Sun and co-author Professor Eric Miller, are investigating more precise and controlled methods for loosening the blood-brain barrier for safer drug delivery to the brain.
  • Headshots of four alumni recognized by Forbes' 30 Under 30
    Tufts alumni were listed in Forbes' 30 Under 30 for 2018.
  • Alum Matt Marber sits with a laptop at 574 Boston Ave.

    For Matt Marber, A16 and EG17, working while completing a graduate degree was the perfect marriage of real-world and research experience.

  • A girl holds a candle.
    Tufts recently launched the largest fundraising initiative in the university's history, aiming to enhance our ability to tackle the globe’s toughest challenges.
  • Professor Christos Georgakis with family, students, and alumni
    Chemical and biological engineering students and faculty bring research to the annual meeting of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE).
  • Research Associate Professor Shuchin Aeron.
    Associate Professor Shuchin Aeron has been named associate editor of IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (TGRS).
  • A 3D projection from a calcific nodule grown in a cell culture model of valve disease.
    An imaging method studied in the labs of Professor Irene Georgakoudi and Associate Professor Lauren Black may provide a new tool to track the progression of calcific aortic-valve disease.

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