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  • Tufts students pose for a photo, all smiling, with Dr. Ellen Ochoa in the center
    Dr. Ellen Ochoa, veteran astronaut and former director of the Johnson Space Center, delivered a Women in STEM Lecture on her career at NASA.
  • Winners from the $100k New Ventures Competition pose for a group photo with their large prop checks
    The annual competition hosted by the Tufts Entrepreneurship Center celebrates innovation in business.
  • With Professor and Dean of Graduate Education Karen Panetta looking on, Debbie Martínez speaks with Tufts students at a lunch table.
    Engineering project manager Debbie Martínez, of NASA Langley Research Center, recently spoke to Tufts students about STEM careers and perseverence.
  • An image of the Science & Engineering Complex at Tufts University.
    Tufts students and alumni Andrew Bourhis, Elizabeth Buechler, Thomas George, Zachary Pagel, and Brian Rappaport have been named Fellows in the 2019 National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program.
  • A close up of a computer screen with code on it.
    Tufts is preparing students to think through—and solve—the problems that arise from this digital age.
  • Elementary school children looking at a television screen, displaying information that they submitted to the Design Keeper app. The children are sitting on the floor and raising their hands.
    Tufts and UMass Boston researchers provide a framework for applying years of learning research to engineering education.
  • Girls of Code students sitting at rows of computers working on projects
    Through Tufts Girls of Code, Tufts students introduce school-aged girls to programming and teach them how to code.
  • Solar panels on a home's roof

    In Scientific American, Assistant Professor Deborah Sunter explains a Tufts and UC Berkeley study's findings that racial and ethnic minorities have less access to solar power, regardless of income.

  • Sensing threads prepared with bromothymol blue (top thread), methyl red (middle thread) and MnTPP (bottom thread) are exposed to ammonia at 0 ppm (left panel) 50 ppm (middle panel) and 1000 ppm (right panel).
    Equipment- and training-free textile detectors, developed by Ph.D. candidate Rachel Owyeung, Associate Professor Matthew Panzer, and Professor Sameer Sonkusale, could be used in public health, workplace safety, military, and rescue applications.
  • Julia Prusaczyk, E18, jumped from studying chemical engineering to being a baseball development analyst for the St. Louis Cardinals.

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