Skip to main content
School of Engineering

Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Human health and bioengineering

To filter by date, you must select both Year and Month
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • A graphic rendering of many heads in conversation
    Faculty members in the School of Engineering are working with colleagues across Tufts to conduct research in support of the university's strategic research plan.
  • A city with smog
    Professor Doug Brugge discusses his new book, Particles in the Air: The Deadliest Pollutant Is the One You Breathe Every Day, and his research on particulate matter.
  • A building on campus
    Assistant Professor James Van Deventer and a team of Tufts researchers have developed a quantitative reporter system to evaluate noncanonical amino acid incorporation in yeast. 
  • Four headshots in a grid
    Four professors in the Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering received funding for new projects.
  • A man in a lab looks into the distance
    Professor Sameer Sonkusale explains how his team created “smart bandages” that can actively monitor and deliver precisely targeted treatment to chronic wounds in a story for the American Society of Mechanical Engineers magazine.
  • A brain image
    The Initiative for Neural Science, Disease & Engineering (INSciDE@Tufts) and The New York Stem Cell Foundation (NYSCF) are collaborating on an initiative to decipher the mechanisms of neurodegenerative diseases by employing a new generation of human stem-cell-based experimental technologies. 
  • A figure drawing of electronic drug delivery
    Tufts researchers led a team in developing an electronic wound dressing an electronic wound dressing that enables active topical drug delivery, with applications for chronic wound care.
  • An arm with a small computer chip and a bandage attached to it.
    Research from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering on a new "smart bandage" was recently featured on the NIH Director's Blog.

Pages