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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.
  • Different transition states for oxygen activation by the Pt1-O-Ce and the Pt-O-Pt ensembles
    In research published in Nature Communications, a former member of Tufts’ Nano Catalysis and Energy Lab and colleagues develop a new group of catalysts.
  • 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
  • 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.
  • Junior Akshita Rao working in the Timko Lab at Tufts University

    Junior Akshita Rao spent her summer investigating the effects of acute hypoxia in cardiac cells.

  • non-invasive cancer imaging
    Tufts researchers combine microscopy with automated image analysis algorithms to distinguish healthy and metastatic cancerous tissue at the molecular level.
  • James Van Deventer. Smiling man stands in a chemical engineering lab.
    Assistant Professor James Van Deventer received an NIH Outstanding Investigator Award to establish a comprehensive discovery platform that could lead to new classes of enzyme inhibitors.

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