2021

Our work on "Lobster-inspired fatigue-resistant nanofibrous hydrogels" was featured in:

  • Nature Research Highlights: Material mimicking lobster belly cracks the code for toughness, News

  • MIT News: Synthetic gelatin-like material mimics lobster underbelly’s stretch and strength, News

  • Materials Today: Lobster belly inspires new tough, stretchy hydrogel material, News

  • The Science Times: Lobster Underbellies Inspired MIT Engineers to Make Better Hydrogel for Artificial Tendons, News

  • Stanford Arts Review: This is How MIT Engineers to Make Better Hydrogel for Artificial Tendons from Lobster Underbellies, News

  • Florida News Times: Materials like synthetic gelatin mimic the stretch and strength of the lower abdomen of the red shrimp, News

  • NewsBreak: Lobster Underbelly Inspires Nanofibrous Hydrogel Tech for Tissue Engineering, News

  • Today's Medical Developments: Lobster’s underbelly mimicked; could lead to artificial tendons, ligaments, News

  • Engineering360: Strong material inspired by lobster bellies, News

2020

Our work on "Fatigue-resistant hydrogel adhesions" was featured in:

  • News SUSTech: New hydrogel adhesion as strong as tendons, ligaments, and cartilage to bones, News

  • NewsBreak: Fatigue-resistant adhesion of hydrogels, News

2019

Our work on "Mechanically training hydrogels" was featured in:

  • MIT News: Working out makes hydrogels perform more like muscle, News

  • ScienceDaily: Working out makes hydrogels perform more like muscle, News

  • R&D world: Training Hydrogels Enhances Strength, Endurance, News

  • Popular Mechanics: Hydrogels can be exercised like human muscle, MIT scientists discover, News

  • Pinterest: Working out makes hydrogels perform more like muscle, News

  • Yahoo: MIT scientists 'work out' synthetic hydrogels to make them stronger, News

  • PHYS.ORG: Working out makes hydrogels perform more like muscle, News

Our work on "ingestible gastro-retentive hydrogel device" and "Anti-fatigue-fracture hydrogels" was featured in:

  • MIT News: Ingestible, expanding pill monitors the stomach for up to a month, News

  • BBC News: Inflatable pufferfish pill 'could track patient's health', News

  • The Washington Post: MIT researchers' weight-loss plan: Filling your belly with expanding, golf-ball-size pills, News

  • U.S. News: Pill Expands in Your Stomach to Spot and Track Disease, News

  • Technology News: Squishy ingestible pill swells into a ball that tracks stomach conditions for a month, News

  • BioWorld: IT engineers test swellable, month-long pill with sensor, News

  • Engieering.com: Inflatable Pill Created for Stomach Monitoring, News

  • Tech Briefs: Ingestible, Expanding Pill Monitors the Stomach for Up to a Month, News

  • The Engineer: Stomach sensor stays in place by swelling to size of a ping-pong ball, News

  • Medical Device Network: Inflatable pill could offer long-term tracking of stomach conditions, News

  • HealthDay: Pill Expands in Your Stomach to Spot and Track Disease, News

  • News Medical Life Sciences: Soft pill to track the insides of the stomach developed, News

2015

Our work on "Stretchable hydrogel electronics" was featured in:

  • MIT News: Water-based “Band-Aid” senses temperature, lights up, and delivers medicine to the skin, News

  • MIT Technology Review: Bionic Band-Aids, News

  • Bloomberg News: To Be a Cyborg, You're Going to Need Some Medical Gel, News

  • Boston Magazine: An MIT-Developed Bandage Can Sense Temperature Changes and Deliver Medicine, News

  • Boston Herald: MIT bandage wired to heal, News

  • NBC News: Wet, Stretchy Bandage Could Deliver Drugs, Test Blood, News

  • Popular Mechanics: Smart Bandage Has Embedded Electronics To Track And Treat Your Wound, News

  • Daily Dot: MIT created an electronic bandage that heals wounds faster, News

  • New Atlas: "Smart Band-Aid" flexes, delivers medicine and more, News

  • WIRED: The sticky, stretchy and smart 'Band-Aid of the future', News

  • HealthTech INSIDER: MIT Smart Bandage Carries Sensors, News

  • Medical Daily: Band-Aid Of The Future: MIT Develops Electronic Bandage That Heals Wounds Faster, News