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  • Young baby crawling on the floor, with a woman looking on
    In a paper published in the Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology, Assistant Professor Amy Pickering and colleagues studied the exposure of young children to environmental contaminants through indirect ingestion. 
  • The team behind ZwitterCo poses with a large check.
    ZwitterCo, a start-up founded by Tufts Gordon Institute and Civil and Environmental Engineering alumni, uses nanofilters to separate oil and grease from reusable water. The technique is based on Assistant Professor Ayse Asatekin's research.
  • Offshore wind turbines
    Tufts School of Engineering collaborated with a number of institutions to help produce the Partnership for Offshore Wind Energy Research's recent report outlining opportunities and next steps for large-scale research endeavors in offshore wind.
  • 3D brain tissue culture: neurons (green) from an Alzheimer’s disease patient populate a porous matrix of silk protein and collagen (blue), along with astrocytes (cell markers indicated in red). Image scale: 460 microns across.
    Neural models developed by Tufts researchers could improve understanding of neurodegenerative and other diseases, and facilitate discovery of treatments.
  • Headshots of Professor Mohammed Afsar and Associate Professor Valencia Koomson
    Professor Mohammed Nurul Afsar and Associate Professor Valencia Koomson are developing a novel hexagonal ferrite thin film preparation system that will be applicable to wide-bandgap semiconductors.
  • Associate Professor Mai Vu and Professor Sameer Sonkusale, headshots
    Associate Professor Mai Vu and Professor Sameer Sonkusale want to overcome crucial obstacles blocking the adoption of millimeter wave communication.
  • Tolga Zeybek
    M.S. student Tolga Zeybek and part-time lecturer Khaled ElMahgoub published a paper at a prestigious IEEE symposium on antennas.
  • An arm with a small computer chip and a bandage attached to it.
    Research from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering on a new "smart bandage" was recently featured on the NIH Director's Blog.
  • An arm with a small computer chip and a bandage attached to it.
    A team of researchers led by Tufts faculty and alumni have created a prototype of a "smart" bandage that can monitor the conditions of a wound and deliver drug treatment. 
  • Headshots of the five members of the Picture This! team
    A team of Tufts researchers is developing an artificial intelligence incorporated with computer vision techniques to report nutrient intake.

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