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  • Cybersecurity Susan Landau
    To protect privacy, Bridge Professor Susan Landau is working to develop guidelines for Internet of Things devices.
  • Wind turbines in the ocean
    The MS program in Offshore Wind Energy Engineering prepares students to work in an expanding renewable energy industry.
  • A T-shirt screen printed with pH sensitive bio-active inks
    Engineers at Tufts have developed biomaterial-based inks that respond to and quantify chemicals released from the body or in the surrounding environment by changing color.
  • Susan Landau
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau has been appointed to the Division Committee for the Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.
  • Contrasting images of 2 scans
    A team led by Tufts biomedical engineers developed a 3D contusion model that could be used to study the effects of traumatic brain injuries.
  • Professor and Chair Kathleen Fisher
    The Computing Research Association (CRA), in consultation with the National Science Foundation, has appointed Professor and Chair Kathleen Fisher to the Computing Community Consortium (CCC) Council.
  • Professor Panzer and Anthony D'Angelo received the award
    Associate Professor Matthew Panzer and alumnus Anthony D'Angelo, EG18, have been named the winners of the 2020 Chemistry of Materials Lectureship and Best Paper Award, for their paper's outstanding influence across the field of materials chemistry.
  • Wind turbines in the ocean
    Eric Hines, Professor of the Practice in Civil and Environmental Engineering, discusses the rapid growth of the offshore wind energy industry in New England.
  • Students taking part in a Novel Engineering workshop.
    Developed by researchers at Tufts' Center for Engineering Education and Outreach (CEEO), the Novel Engineering program shows how teachers can introduce engineering concepts to children and foster creativity through reading.
  • Optical fluorescence scans of excised healthy and precancerous cervical epithelial tissue.
    A team of researchers from the School of Engineering, the School of Medicine, and physicians at Tufts Medical Center have developed a method using fluorescence to detect pre-cancerous metabolic and physical changes in epithelial cells.

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