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  • Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin in her lab
    Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin has been named to BMES-CMBE’s 2020 Class of Rising Stars.
  • Three men with sonic anemometer prototypes in wind test tunnel
    Associate Professor Robert White and collaborators from Cornell University and VN Instruments want to build a sonic anemometer that could measure wind speed on Mars.
  • Diagram of the components of the silk/extracellular matrix (ECM) culture system. Credit: Kaplan lab, Tufts University.
    Researchers at Tufts have created a novel 3D brain tissue system that better mimics the tumor environment in patients, allowing detailed study of tumor biology.
  • Tiampo Family Assistant Professor Amy Pickering with Kristy and James Tiampo
    Tufts University and the School of Engineering recently hosted a celebration with a lecture by inaugural Tiampo Family Assistant Professor Amy Pickering.
  • Karl Cronburg
    A paper by Ph.D. candidate Karl Cronburg and Associate Professor Sam Guyer received the Distinguished Paper Award at GPCE 2019.
  • Professor Sergio Fantini and members of the DOIT Lab
    Professor Sergio Fantini and the Diffuse Optical Imaging of Tissue Lab find new ways to non-invasively study biological tissue at greater depths.
  • 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.
  • Bovine skeletal muscle cells grown in the presence of myoglobin or hemoglobin
    Cultured meat could reduce resources required in meat production, with a smaller environmental footprint relative to animal farming.
  • SmartCan, the self-driving trash can
    Alumnus Andrew Murray and his company Rezzi have developed SmartCan, a self-driving trash can that takes itself out to the curb on garbage day.
  • Passing a voltage across a heating element connected to the silk bilayer expands the material to smooth out any patterns (left). Cutting off voltage allows material to cool and the high resolution wrinkle pattern appears (right)
    Scientists engineer on-demand high resolution wrinkling for reversible printing and thermal regulation.

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