Study: Meltwater Drives the Warming of Greenland Ice Sheet
February 10, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
Professor Chris Polashenski ’07, Thayer ’07, ’11 is lead author of a study that sheds light on the mechanisms that control the melting of the ice sheet.
Registration for Second DartmouthX Online Course Now Open
February 4, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
Dartmouth engineering professor Vicki May says she’ll encourage creativity in “The Engineering of Structures Around Us.”
Cerenkoscopy monitors breast treatments
February 3, 2015 | Medical Physics Web
With Professor Brian Pogue as senior investigator, Cerenkov radiation imaging of soft tissue (Cerenkoscopy), has been used to monitor radiotherapy patients in its first clinical trial.
How Dartmouth’s President Is Trying To Cut The Rising Cost Of College
February 3, 2015 | WBUR
President Hanlon told each of the schools at Dartmouth — the college, the engineering school, the medical school and the business school — to reallocate 1.5 percent of its spending.
Dartmouth Investigators Conduct Systematic Testing of Deimmunized Biotherapeutic Agents
January 28, 2015 | NCCC
Dartmouth engineering professor Karl Griswold and his collaborator Chris Bailey-Kellogg have established a novel testing platform for a number of promising new drugs.
Led by Brian Pogue and David Gladstone, investigators demonstrated that induced Cherenkov light can be used to confirm that the dose distribution in dynamic treatment plans is being delivered correctly.
Provost Dever Calls for New Cluster Initiative Proposals
January 18, 2015 | Dartmouth Now
Coming up is a second round of interdisciplinary faculty groups solving problems of global importance.
Inside Dartmouth-Hitchcock’s high-tech operating facility
January 9, 2015 | WCAX
Engineering professor Keith Paulsen is interviewed for this story on Dartmouth's new Center for Surgical Innovation.
Professors Elsa Garmire and Axel Scherer are among the 170 distinguished innovators elected as Fellows of the NAI for 2014.
Diagnostic screening: Microwave imaging of the breast may be better and safer
December 16, 2014 | ScienceDaily
New research suggests a better, cheaper, and safer way to look for the telltale signs of breast cancer may be with microwaves.