Skip to main content
School of Engineering

Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Students

To filter by date, you must select both Year and Month
  • A photo of Xiaocheng Jiang standing by a table in his lab.
    Assistant Professor Xiaocheng Jiang and his team work with micro- and nano-technology to uncover the inner workings of biological systems.  
  • A map of the locations of GRAP programs.
    Elana Chan, E21, is among the first participants in Tufts' Global Research Assistant Program (GRAP), working on a project in India with Amy Pickering, assistant professor in civil and environmental engineering.
  • A statue of Jumbo, the Tufts elephant mascot.
    The Tufts Elephant Conservation Alliance (TECA) has launched a crowdfunding campaign for a groundbreaking new project, utilizing drones for elephant conservation.
  • Two sets of brothers pose in their lacross outfits.
    Engineers are among many sets of siblings on campus. 
  • The team behind ZwitterCo poses with a large check.
    The annual competition, put on by Tufts Gordon Institute’s Entrepreneurial Leadership Studies (ELS) Program, celebrates innovation in business.
  • Two headshots of senior award winners side by side.
    Two engineering students were among this year's Senior Awards recipients.
  • An overhead shot of two hands working with Lego.
    Four young people trained at Tufts University's STOMP program shared expertise with Malden Girl Scouts during a recent robotics workshop with the Malden YMCA.
  • An external view of the Science and Engineering Complex at Tufts.
    A number of Tufts engineering students and alumni received NSF Graduate Research Fellowship Program Fellowships.
  • Winnona DeSombre and Gabrielle Roncone with Ash Carter
    Computer Science majors Winnona DeSombre, A18, and Gabriella Roncone, A19, won the grand prize in the Defending Digital Democracy Project’s (D3P) first-ever Information Operations Technical and Policy Hackathon.
  • 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.

Pages