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Showing News articles tagged with Engineering the human-technology interface

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  • A close-up of a solid state battery.
    In CHARGED: Electric Vehicles Magazine, Professor of the Practice Mike Zimmerman talks about his work on solid state batteries and polymer science.
  • A finger presses a lock symbol on a screen.
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau writes on the importance of encrypted smartphones for protecting data and online identity in a piece for The Conversation.
  • A research image from David Kaplan's paper on the small intestine.
    Voting is now open for the annual STAT Madness competition, celebrating the best innovations in science and medicine. A paper from Biomedical Engineering Professor David Kaplan and a team of researchers is in the running, as well as a paper from researchers at the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy.
  • Dean Kamen stands at a podium.
    Inventor and entrepreneur Dean Kamen delivered the Dean's Lecture on "Manufacturing the Future of Biofabrication" and spoke about his path to success.
  • The student organizers of IDHack 2018.
    Student organizers put on IDHack 2018, working with non-profit organizations to create solutions for the international development sector.
  • Karen Panetta.
    Karen Panetta, Dean of Graduate Education, was named one of the Top 100 influencers in EdTech by EdTech Digest for her work with children, parents, and educators on engineering outreach activities. 
  • An animated image of cars driving.
    Kevin Oye of Tufts Gordon Institute explains how companies are embracing design thinking and advancing innovation outside of Silicon Valley.
  • An image of Bob Adams.
    Bob Adams, E76, recognized for his work on digital storage and reproduction of high-fidelity audio.
  • Professor Sameer Sonkusale.

    Professor Sameer Sonkusale and a research team developed a new method to make microneedles without cleanrooms, using readily available materials and equipment.

  • The RoboSno team sits at a table.
    A team in the New Product Development & Marketing class in the Tufts Gordon Institute's Engineering Management M.S. program developed RoboSno, a battery powered snow blower that is controlled with a phone or tablet. 

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