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Showing News articles tagged with Women engineers

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  • An image of binary code against a blue background.
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau spoke to the New York Times about the security risks associated with creating methods for "extraordinary access" to encrypted devices. 
  • A close up of a computer screen with code on it.
    Professor Kathleen Fisher explains how recent developments by DARPA have allowed computer scientists to use mathematical proofs to verify that code—up to 100,000 lines of it at a time—is functionally correct and free of bugs.
  • Professor Kathleen Fisher pictures standing in a dark room.
    Kathleen Fisher, professor and chair of the Department of Computer Science, will work with other experts to identify and respond to national security challenges posed by artificial intelligence. 
  • Professor Karen Panetta.
    Dean of Graduate Education Karen Panetta spoke to TechRepublic about the place of Java in the new era of computer programming. 
  • A technical image from a 3D freeform printing paper.
    Tufts researchers have discovered a one-step method of 3D freeform printing for silk fibroin.
  • Mechanical engineering major Annalisa DeBari competes in a hurdling race.
    For the second year in a row, Annalisa DeBari, E18, won fifth place in the 60-meter hurdles at the NCAA Division III Indoor National Championship.
  • Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin at work in her lab

    Using engineering tools to answer biological questions, Assistant Professor Madeleine Oudin is studying what causes cancer to metastasize and become resistant to treatment.

  • Ph.D. candidate Dimitra Pouli poses with a photo of her research.
    Ph.D. candidate Dimitra Pouli was selected to participate in the 68th Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting for Young Scientists.
  • Cell fluorescence reveals metabolic activity
    A team of engineers and biologists led by Professor Irene Georgakoudi has developed label-free, non-destructive tools to detect metabolic changes linked to disease.
  • Associate Professor Valencia Koomson working with student Nana Kwasi Kwakwa, E14.
    Researchers from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, the Department of Computer Science, and the Center for Applied Brain and Cognitive Sciences are working to develop a brain machine interface probe.

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