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  • A man gestures to a chalkboard
    Sameer Sonkusale, professor of electrical and computer engineering, discusses the Nano Lab's fully flexible thread-based devices with Fast Company.
  • Student presenting in front of a screen showing Powerpoint slide about research
    A group of Tufts alumni and faculty received the Best Presentation Award at the IEEE 4th International Conference on Signal and Image Processing.
  • Headshots of Professors Sonkusale, Miller, and Khan
    Three Tufts engineers work with colleagues from the United Kingdom to develop a next-generation sensing system for soil applications.
  • Associate Professor Mai Vu working out an equation
    Faculty at Tufts and New York University will model the interference and effects of hands blocking cellphone signals.
  • Thread-based transistors
    Researchers at Tufts create transistors and integrated circuits made from threads that combine with thread-based sensors to create fully flexible devices
  • Studentplays a toy guitar hooked up to a laptop as other students look on
    Lecturer Steven Bell redesigned the ES4 course with more hands-on elements that allow students to rethink digital design.
  • A brown man with shoulder-length curly black hair stands against a chalkboard with writing on it.
    Collaborative work leads to new representation of multimodal data sets that is both informationally and computationally efficient.
  • Hands on a computer keyboard

    New graduate programs provide students with the skills to become leaders and innovators in their fields.

  • 1979 Nobel Prize winner Allan Cormack
    Academics from around the world will join Tufts faculty to discuss imaging challenges in mathematics, medicine, and more. The conference, Modern Challenges in Imaging, will celebrate the 40th anniversary of Allan Cormack's Nobel Prize with presentations from Tufts faculty including Professor and Chair Eric Miller, University Professor and former dean Linda Abriola, and Professor Sergio Fantini.
  • Microbiome sampling pill in the small intestine. Nano Lab, Tufts University
    The pill is the first known working device capable of non-invasively and accurately assessing the profile of bacterial species inhabiting any stage of the gastrointestinal tract.

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