Skip to main content
School of Engineering

Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Energy, water, and environment

To filter by date, you must select both Year and Month
  • A photo of campus with a sign in front
    Doctoral candidate Natalie Rubio’s research on meat grown in a lab from cell cultures is featured in an Edible Boston story on women working at the forefront of food, science, and technology.
  • Two hands washing in a sink
    A group of Tufts researchers studied the efficacy of disinfectants in preventing transmission of Ebola Virus Disease.
  • A smoggy city
    In The Conversation, Professor Doug Brugge discusses the importance of regulating air pollution along with Kevin James Lane, an assistant professor at Boston University.
  • A woman stands outside a building
    Dean Karen Panetta's research on developing algorithms for robot vision and imaging applications is featured in a story on robotic interventions in the food industry.
  • Two hands holding soil
    Associate Professor Andrew Ramsburg and Katherine A. Muller, EG16, developed new, empirical models that enhance the ability to predict dispersivity in laboratory-scale water-saturated and air–water systems of sandy porous media, which can be applied to irrigation models, site remediation, and other cases.
  • Keith Moore delivers the Dean's Lecture, 3D-printed tambourine in hand

    Alumnus Keith Moore, Vice President of Research & Development at HP Labs, visited campus and delivered a Dean's Lecture on the next wave of manufacturing: 3D printing.

  • Looking up into a large skylight
    Engineering faculty participate in 12 funded projects through Tufts program.
  • Washing hands at a sink
    In the Journal of Infectious Diseases, Associate Professor Daniele Lantagne and postdoctoral scholar Travis Yates examine studies to determine whether household water treatment (HWT) interventions reduce the burden of disease in cholera outbreaks and the risk of disease transmission.
  • A metro train in a station
    Professor Masoud Sanayei and a group of colleagues created a simple closed form prediction models of train-induced vibration transmission within buildings, focusing on metro stations and buildings in Shenzen, China. 
  • An overhead image of people sitting and watching a presentation
    Researchers from across Tufts shared their cutting-edge research with commercial potential at the Gordon Institute's Lightning Research Roundtable.

Pages