Showing News articles tagged with Human-technology interface
- Summer scholar Anu Gamage, E18, spent her summer developing an inverted pendulum that could continue collecting accurate measurements and balancing itself in the case of a cyberattack.
- Professor of the Practice Mike Zimmerman is developing a solid polymer lithium metal battery, which would be significantly less likely to catch fire than the current generation of batteries.
- Biomedical engineers have created materials with embedded, pre-designed functions. The process enables the creation of mechanical components with functionality, such as surgical pins that change color with strain.
- Tufts engineers help develop a new technique that could enhance standard criteria for early cancer diagnosis.
- Tufts engineers have developed new, non-destructive techniques to evaluate tissue healing following a heart attack.
- Alvitta Ottley, who recently received her doctorate in computer science, studies visualizations, their users, and how to bring the two together.
- In The Conversation and the Boston Business Journal, Professor Bill Messner wrote about recent advancements in autonomous car technology and about the future of these self-driving vehicles.
The Center for Applied Brain and Cognitive Sciences is a partnership between Tufts School of Engineering and the U.S. Army Natick Soldier Research, Development, and Engineering Center.
Associate Professor Remco Chang, students, and collaborators at Maine Medical Center created a project to investigate how older men with prostate cancer use visualizations to better understand their own health risk information.
- Mimir Insights creates researcher database for biotech industries.