Showing News articles tagged with Students
- Thanks to a gift from the estate of the former pharmaceutical executive Keith Nolop, Tufts engineering students will have a state-of-the-art makerspace to drive their creativity and curiosity when the Nolop Fabrication, Analysis, Simulation, and Testing (FAST) Facility opens in the spring of 2018.
- Trustee Ankur Sahu, E91, is giving back to Tufts after a college experience that paved the way for his career—and led him to the country he now calls home.
- Tao Sun, a Ph.D. student in electrical and computer engineering, spoke to WIRED about his work opening the blood-brain barrier in a more precise and controlled manner and its applications for ultrasound treatments.
- Tufts had a record year for applications, with a record-high number of applications for the School of Engineering.
- In the Journal of Visualized Experiments (JoVE), Associate Professor Daniele Lantagne and Ph.D. student Marlene Wolfe study different methods for handwashing that could be used during infectious disease outbreaks.
- A group of Tufts researchers in Mechanical Engineering—Ph.D. student Nikolas Kastor, alum Zhengxin Zhao, and Associate Professor Robert White—published a paper in Sensors and Actuators A: Physical on a new sensor model, targeted at ground and flight testing of aerospace vehicles and components.
- A group of researchers from the departments of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Biomedical Engineering published findings in Nature Microengineering and Nanosystems on a low-cost method of microneedle production intended for transdermal drug delivery.
- In Nature Scientific Reports, Associate Professor Emmanuel (Manolis) Tzanakakis and Ph.D. student Fan Zhang discuss their optogenetic regulation system which can teach us more about insulin secretion in the pancreas.
- A group of researchers, including postdoctoral scholar Zaira Martín-Moldes, studied the role of silk in bone repair, with findings published in the journal Advanced Functional Materials.
- A new study published in Nature Chemistry by Tufts researchers—including Professor Maria Flytzani-Stephanopoulos—and colleagues demonstrates that methane in shale gas can be turned into hydrocarbon fuels using an innovative platinum and copper alloy catalyst.