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  • A detail image of the microneedle processing.
    A group of researchers from the departments of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Biomedical Engineering published findings in Nature Microengineering and Nanosystems on a low-cost method of microneedle production intended for transdermal drug delivery.
  • Professor Emmanuel Tzanakakis in his lab.
    In Nature Scientific Reports, Associate Professor Emmanuel Tzanakakis and Ph.D. student Fan Zhang discuss their optogenetic regulation system which can teach us more about insulin secretion in the pancreas.
  • A close-up of building blocks on a carpet.
    Professor Marina Umaschi Bers spoke with Amanda Baker at Scientific American about using robots to teach young children about coding without using screens.
  • Professor Kathleen Fisher stands in a computer data center.
    Professor Kathleen Fisher spoke to the BBC about cyber security in self-driving cars.
  • Dean Jianmin Qu
    Dean Jianmin Qu has been named an IEEE Fellow, in recognition of his contributions to design and reliability analysis for microelectronic packaging.
  • Distinguished Professor Maria Flytzani-Stephanopoulos in her lab
    A new study published in Nature Chemistry by Tufts researchers—including Professor Maria Flytzani-Stephanopoulos—and colleagues demonstrates that methane in shale gas can be turned into hydrocarbon fuels using an innovative platinum and copper alloy catalyst.
  • Associate Professor Qiaobing Xu stands in his lab.
    Associate Professor Qiaobing Xu and a group of Tufts researchers studied delivery methods for CRISPR-based gene editing systems. 
  • Fresh carrots
    Assistant Professor Amy Pickering and colleagues found that unsanitary conditions in markets are a key source of produce contamination in Dhaka, Bangladesh.
  • A close-up image of white fat cells in a mouse.
    A team of researchers including Ph.D. student Dimitra Pouli and Professor Irene Georgakoudi created a winning image at the FASEB BioArt image competition.
  • A sample of the 3D intestinal tissue model.
    Tufts researchers built a 3D model with small intestine stem cells to test the progression of intestinal diseases, including cancer.

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