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Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Human health and bioengineering

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  • The gene editing protein Cre-recombinase activates expression of the tdTomato fluorescent protein (r
    Researchers create neurotransmitter-lipid hybrids that help ferry therapeutic drugs and gene editing proteins across the blood-brain barrier.
  • Ascending lactate curve from sweat sensor during exercise
    Engineers measure real-time health markers using thread-based, wearable sweat sensors.
  • a silkworm and a microchip with silk-passivated bioelectronic devices interfaced with neurons
    Researchers demonstrate that a silk fibroin derivative can be an ideal candidate to enhance integration between bioelectronic devices and tissues.
  • Professors David Gute and Steven Chapra, Louis Berger Chair in Civil and Environmental Engineering
    Professors David Gute and Steven Chapra, Louis Berger Chair in Civil and Environmental Engineering, call for the reunion of engineering and public health.
  • Associate Professor Qiaobing Xu stands in his lab.
    Researchers from Tufts University and MIT team up to address potential challenges in mRNA COVID-19 vaccine development.
  • Research Associate Professor Thomas Nieland
    Associate Research Professor Thomas Nieland is a recipient of a new endowment that supports education, research, and civic engagement initiatives designed to support those who have been affected by the opioid crisis.
  • Cover of Science Advances featuring the work of the Silk Lab
    In a paper published in Science Advances, Tufts and MIT researchers explore creating biologically-inspired devices.
  • the application of a smart bandage
    On the 100th anniversary of the Band-Aid, Professor Sameer Sonkusale and the Nano Lab are working to make smart bandages that actively monitor and deliver precisely targeted treatments to chronic wounds.
  • Sean Harrington
    Computer science alum Sean Harrington, A14, managed the software team for the New England Patriots. Now he has a startup focused on nutrition for top athletes.
  • 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.

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