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Showing News articles tagged with Biomedical Engineering

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  • Figure from Tufts paper on microneedles
    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.
  • A detail photo of water on a spider web.
    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.
  • Associate Professor Qiaobing Xu stands in his lab.
    Associate Professor Qiaobing Xu and a group of Tufts researchers studied delivery methods for CRISPR-based gene editing systems. 
  • A close-up image of white fat cells in a mouse.
    A team of researchers including Ph.D. student Dimitra Pouli and Professor Irene Georgakoudi created a winning image at the FASEB BioArt image competition.
  • A sample of the 3D intestinal tissue model.
    Tufts researchers built a 3D model with small intestine stem cells to test the progression of intestinal diseases, including cancer.
  • The students and faculty of the Jiang lab outside the Science and Technology Center
    Biomedical Engineering Assistant Professor Xiaocheng Jiang was recently awarded a grant from the Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR)'s Young Investigator Research Program. 
  • Stephen and Geraldine Ricci present checks to Team Tarseer and Team UChu.
    Two student teams were awarded $5,000 each for interdisciplinary engineering design.
  • A photograph shows regenerated helical silk fibers colored by Rhodamine dyes, under UV light.
    A group of researchers at Tufts and MIT, including Professor David Kaplan and postdoctoral fellows Chunmei Li and Wenwen Huang, developed a way to build better silk in a new Nature Communications paper.
  • A 3D projection from a calcific nodule grown in a cell culture model of valve disease.
    An imaging method studied in the labs of Professor Irene Georgakoudi and Associate Professor Lauren Black may provide a new tool to track the progression of calcific aortic-valve disease.
  • Professor Fiorenzo Omenetto in his laboratory.
    Professor Fiorenzo Omenetto was selected as one of four new Tällberg Global Leaders for his work on silk as a material platform for advanced technology.

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