The College of Engineering and Smith College are pioneering an innovative 4+1 BS-MS partnership program. The program will offer Smith […]
Author: Emily C Wade
Michael Albro’s lab is exploring novel ways to grow cartilage Michael Albro, an assistant professor at the College of […]
Low-quality and counterfeit antibiotics drive drug-resistant infections Around the world, one in ten medicines is substandard or counterfeit, which could […]
Award will send ENG student to study public policy in Ireland Rachel Petherbridge (ENG’19) has won a George J. Mitchell […]
Video by Aaron Hwang (ENG’21). Photo by Maddie Malhotra (COM’19) When you think of catapults, the first image that comes […]
Cited for translational research on use of metamaterials in MRI, acoustic technologies Xin Zhang, a College of Engineering professor, is […]
In the video above, watch as Ian Schon (ENG’12) makes watches in his Allston studio. A mechanical engineer, he opened Schon Horology earlier this year to sell wristwatches he designs and makes himself.
Searching for a Better Battery: ENG prof uses computational models to improve the capacity of lithium and metal batteries
Emily Ryan, an ENG associate professor of mechanical engineering (left), with graduate student Kathy Dupre (ENG’21). Ryan is using computer […]
“Big companies and major research universities have begun to work out new terms of engagement that could usher in the […]
Researchers have come up with a tool that offers a means of control over engineered cells, and it comes from a seemingly unlikely source: the hepatitis C genome. In combination with a widely available antiviral medication, the new system offers a novel tool: a highly specific way to turn engineered cells on and off, with an existing, proven medication.