“Firefly” Mechanism Makes Cancer Studies More Efficient, Less Expensive
April 1, 2015 | NCCC
The mechanism that makes fireflies glow through a process called bioluminescence can be used to study tumor response to therapy as well.
New Faculty Bring Passion and Breadth of Knowledge
April 1, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
Dartmouth welcomes new faculty in the Arts and Sciences and professional schools this academic year including Dartmouth engineering professor John Zhang.
Fine Arts in the Machine Shop: ‘A Wonderful Partnership’
March 26, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
Dartmouth’s studio artists find inspiration in Thayer School of Engineering's machine shop.
Researchers Use Nanoparticles to Selectively Target Tumor Cells in Two Cancer Models
March 25, 2015 | NCCC
Professor Karl Griswold: "The ultimate utility of anti-cancer nanoparticle technologies will depend in large part on their capacity to selectively home to cancer cells."
Immunomagnetic Assay On-a-Chip Captures, Analyzes Circulating Tumor Cells
March 24, 2015 | NCCC
Professor John Zhang led a team of bioengineers to find a new way to quantify rare tumor markers that allow oncologists to make prognoses and select therapies.
Thayer is among more than 120 US engineering schools leading a transformative movement in engineering education announced at the White House today.
Researchers, including Dartmouth engineering professors Jonathan Elliott and Brian Pogue, have reduced the barriers for late stage pancreatic cancer benefiting from photodynamic therapy.
Dartmouth Hosts High-Powered Student Hackathon
March 19, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
For 24 hours, individuals and teams working at Thayer School of Engineering will build projects, developing actual programs, applications, and devices.
John X.J. Zhang, Ph.D. to be Inducted into Medical and Biological Engineering Elite
March 12, 2015 | AIMBE
The American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) has announced the pending induction of Dartmouth engineering professor John X.J. Zhang.
Flower-shaped magnetic nanoparticles may help destroy deep-seated cancer cells
March 12, 2015 | Materials Research Society
The Dartmouth magnetic nanoparticles form flower-like aggregates which helps them to generate cancer-killing heat while under the influence of low alternating magnetic fields.