Dartmouth Engineer - The Magazine of Thayer School of EngineeringDartmouth Engineer - The Magazine of Thayer School of Engineering

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Quick Takes on Life at Thayer

Tomasz Tunguz Th'04, MEM '05 has co-authored his first book which shows how the world's most innovative companies use data to create sustainable, competitive advantages.

'Winning with Data' by MEM Alum Hits the Shelves

August 2016

Tomasz Tunguz Th'04, MEM '05 co-authored his first book showing how the world's most innovative companies use data to create sustainable, competitive advantages.

First Majority-Female Undergrad Engineering Class: Why We Love Thayer

July 2016

Many of these women will tell you they chose engineering at the encouragement of the females who came before them at Thayer.

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Thayer by Degrees

BE, MEM, MS, and PhD News

"My entire work life is an extension of the concepts learned in Engines 21"

, July 2016

Andrew Silvernail D’94, government major, CEO of IDEX and new Thayer Board Member, explains how teamwork at Thayer had a major impact on his career.

The MEMPC PriSim Business War Games Competition pitted seven teams from the nation's best MEM programs, including Dartmouth's, against each other.

Teams from Top MEM Schools Gain Real-World Lessons in "Business War Games"

MEM Program, April 2016

The MEMPC PriSim Business War Games Competition pitted seven teams from the nation's best MEM programs, including Dartmouth's, against each other.

A Dartmouth team has developed a GPS-type approach for supine image-guided breast conserving surgery to more accurately identify and remove cancer tissue.

Making Breast-Conserving Surgery Safer and Better

PhD Program, March 2016

A Dartmouth team has developed a GPS-type approach for supine image-guided breast conserving surgery to more accurately identify and remove cancer tissue.

PhD student David “Bo” McClatchy ’13 and the rest of the “Light Scattering Team” has a device that could significantly speed up the process of determining if the margins of tissue are free of residual cancer during surgery.

Light Scattering Device Could Quickly Detect Cancer and Guide Surgery

, September 2015

PhD student David “Bo” McClatchy ’13 is helping develop a device that could speed up the process of detecting residual cancer during surgery.

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