SEAS in the News

5/15/18
An article on Digital Trends reports a new study by Jun Zhuang, associate professor of industrial and systems engineering, found that less than 10 percent of Twitter users expressed doubt when responding to a false tweet and that between 86 percent and 91 percent of users in the study retweeted or liked the original post.
5/14/18
Times of India covered a low-cost chemical sensing chip developed by Qiaoqiang Gan, associate professor of electrical engineering, that could test people for cocaine as quickly as a breathalyzer identifies alcohol.
5/14/18
International Business Times covered research by Jun Zhuang, associate professor in the Department of Industrial and Systems, who studied twitter use after Hurricane Sandy and the Boston Marathon bombing, finding that up to 90 percent of twitter users spread false news and less than 10 percent sought to confirm it.
5/11/18
An article in the New York Post reports on a low-cost chemical sensing chip developed by Qiaoqiang Gan, associate professor of electrical engineering, that could test people for cocaine as quickly as a breathalyzer identifies alcohol.
5/10/18
An article on BBC News reports on a low-cost chemical sensing chip developed by Qiaoqiang Gan, associate professor of electrical engineering, that could test people for cocaine as quickly as a breathalyzer identifies alcohol.
5/10/18
An article on Digital Trends interviews Qiaoqiang Gan, associate professor of electrical engineering, about his research that uses the power of the sun to evaporate and sanitize water at what the researchers report to be record-breaking rates, and notes the invention could be incorporated into water purifiers called solar stills that could help provide drinking water to people in areas affected by natural disasters.