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Engineering News

Showing News articles tagged with Electrical and Computer Engineering

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  • Artist's concept of a photovoltaic‐powered lander at the surface of Venus. Artwork by Justin Van Genderen.
    Two recent papers published by REAP Labs and collaborators investigate powering Venus exploration with solar cells and modifying quantum dot wetting layer interactions with greater control.
  • Students pose for a group photo
    This fall, seniors from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering attended two national conferences convening women in technology.
  • Hayley Cohen discusses cybersecurity during a panel at Tufts University.
    A panel of industry experts discussed cybersecurity and the Cloud during a networking event hosted by Tufts Gordon Institute.
  • Tufts Graduate Society of Women Engineers group photo
    Tufts Graduate Society of Women Engineers received multiple awards from the Society of Women Engineers during the WE19 annual conference.
  • Group of students smiling
    Tufts University recently hosted the North Atlantic Engineering Leadership Conference.
  • Graphical abstract from paper
    Faculty and students recently published a paper in Computational Materials Science detailing their analysis of the effects of different configurations of bismuth atoms on the stability of GaAsBi compounds.
  • Conference attendees in a group photo on the Memorial Steps
    In November, Tufts School of Engineering hosted the 2019 IEEE-HKN Student Leadership Conference.
  • A woman stands outside a building
    Karen Panetta, Dean of Graduate Engineering Education, has built an artificial intelligence tool that differentiates breast cancer cells from non-cancerous cells by analyzing biopsy images.
  • Dean's Lecture with Andy Youniss of Rocket Software on October 24
    On Thursday, October 24, join the School of Engineering for a Dean's Lecture with Andy Youniss, President and CEO of Rocket Software.
  •  a transistor with gold wires and a blob of ionogel on a standard linen suture
    Tufts engineers make thread-based transistors that are extremely flexible and could be used in wearables.

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