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Showing News articles tagged with Women engineers

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  • Stock photo; globe with image of a key inside
    Alumna Winnona DeSombre, now a threat intelligence researcher at Recorded Future, was interviewed on The Cyber Wire Podcast on her research describing activity originating from servers at a major Chinese university.
  • 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.
  • Prospective students interested in learning more about engineering graduate programs at Tufts are invited to join Dean of Graduate Education Karen Panetta for an information session and meet and greet on September 6 from 6:00-7:00 pm.
  • A finger presses a lock icon on the screen in front of it
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau weighs in on the debate over the limits of FBI access to encrypted devices in the Washington Post.
  • Headshot of a woman
    In the Sacramento Bee, Dean Karen Panetta discusses the future of human remote monitoring of autonomous vehicles.
  • Close-up of a bucket and hands making a sand castle
    Interns at the Tufts Center for Engineering Education and Outreach learned about the process of engineering the fun way—building sand castles at Revere Beach, just outside of Boston.
  • A figure image of membrane transport process

    Research led by Tufts engineers on highly selective membrane filters with applications in chemical purification was featured in a special issue of the journal ACS Nano on women-led investigations.

  • A figure drawing of electronic drug delivery
    Tufts researchers led a team in developing an electronic wound dressing an electronic wound dressing that enables active topical drug delivery, with applications for chronic wound care.
  • A woman stands against a railing with a security area behind her
    Professor Karen Panetta explains the possibilities and challenges of developing new technologies to assist with diagnosing and treating medical conditions.
  • Vibrant green rods bent in an arc
    A group of Tufts researchers created materials that move in response to light, leading to possible applications for solar-powered products. 

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