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Showing News articles tagged with Women engineers

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  • A woman sits next to a computer
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau was recently inducted into the Information Systems Security Association (ISSA) Hall of Fame. 
  • Elephant statue on a lawn
    Alumnus’s interest in creative lab work will support ECE Capstone projects through 2023.
  • Washing hands at a sink
    In the Journal of Infectious Diseases, Associate Professor Daniele Lantagne and postdoctoral scholar Travis Yates examine studies to determine whether household water treatment (HWT) interventions reduce the burden of disease in cholera outbreaks and the risk of disease transmission.
  • A woman sitting at a table with LEGO in front of her
    Merredith Portsmore, Director of the Center for Engineering Education and Outreach, spoke to Nature about the need for creativity and integrated learning in STEM education.
  • An overhead image of people sitting and watching a presentation
    Researchers from across Tufts shared their cutting-edge research with commercial potential at the Gordon Institute's Lightning Research Roundtable.
  • A graphic rendering of many heads in conversation
    Faculty members in the School of Engineering are working with colleagues across Tufts to conduct research in support of the university's strategic research plan.
  • A building on campus
    Assistant Professor James Van Deventer and a team of Tufts researchers have developed a quantitative reporter system to evaluate noncanonical amino acid incorporation in yeast. 
  • Artistic rendering of data
    Computer Science alumna Winnona DeSombre, A18, is a featured speaker in the Cyber Security track of this year's Forbes 30 Under 30 Summit.
  • A woman sitting next to a computer
    In The Conversation, Bridge Professor Susan Landau says civic groups could be the next targets of online hacking and offers solutions for digital protection.
  • A group of women sitting together and laughing

    By the numbers, the undergraduate class is one for the record books, with women making up 49 percent of the School of Engineering's incoming students.

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