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School of Engineering

Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Energy, water, and environment

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  • grasshopper
    David Kaplan, Stern Family Professor and Biomedical Engineering Chair, discusses engineered insect tissue as a potential food source with WIRED.
  • sunter at ORISE
    Assistant Professor Deborah Sunter is profiled by the U.S. Department of Energy's EERE Postdoctoral Research Award Program.
  • rappaort with office in background
    Alum Alex Rappaport co-founds a company to use technology developed at Tufts to clean the dirtiest industrial water.
  • quake activity map
    Computer model and field experiment data suggest a new link between subsurface injections and earthquake swarms.
  • ZwitterCo at 100k New Ventures Competition
    Check in with ZwitterCo CEO Alex Rappaport, E17 and EG19, to learn how winning the $100k New Ventures Competition in 2018 boosted his team's company.
  • Headshot composite of Associate Professor Matthew Panzer and Ph.D. alumnus Anthony D'Angelo, each smiling at camera
    Associate Professor Matthew Panzer and Ph.D. alumnus Anthony D’Angelo recently published research focused on the design of stretchable, self-healing, lithium-based battery electrolytes.
  • Offshore wind turbines
    JDR Cables Inc., a subsidiary of Tele-Fonika Kables, and Tufts University are establishing an Engineering Co-op Student Office on the Tufts University campus.
  • Professor Shafiqul Islam
    In a special issue of the Journal of Hydrology, Professor Shafiqul Islam (pictured) and MIT's Professor Lawrence Susskind explain how to use complexity science and negotiation theory to resolve complicated water issues.
  • Solar panels on a home's roof

    In Scientific American, Assistant Professor Deborah Sunter explains a Tufts and UC Berkeley study's findings that racial and ethnic minorities have less access to solar power, regardless of income.

  • Sunrise behind city skyline and smokestacks emitting smoke.

    Assistant Professor Jonathan Lamontagne spoke to the Los Angeles Times about why the next decade is going to be critical in curtailing the effects of climate change.

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