Associate professor Rupal Patel has created a way to give people with speech disorders a personalized synthetic voice that resembles their true vocal identity.
At the world’s largest science conference, Northeastern scholars urged interdisciplinary communication to develop solutions to the world’s greatest challenges.
Network scientists at Northeastern have designed an algorithm capable of identifying the subset of components that reveal a complex system’s overall nature.
In new research, Rebeca Rosengaus, an associate professor in the department of marine and environmental sciences, and her student Tamara Hartke turn an old theory of termite behavior on its head.
Steve Cranford, an assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, studies spider silk and other natural materials for insight into designing more robust synthetic structures.
Hosted by the College of Science, the Sustainable Cities Conference will bring together world leaders to discuss the fragile state of marine ecosystems.
Vladimir Torchilin, Distinguished Professor of pharmaceutical sciences, has earned a lifetime achievement award for his outstanding contributions to the field of targeted drug delivery.
The real world is an enormously complex network in which everything is interconnected. Assistant professor of computer and information science Yizhou Sun develops data-mining algorithms that take advantage of that complexity.
The Barnett Institute of Chemical and Biological Analysis has partnered with Thermo Fisher Scientific to enable life-science applications with sophisticated instrumentation.
When he’s not chairing the Department of Speech Pathology and Audiology, professor Ennio Mingolla makes wine in his basement—a family practice that’s been passed on for centuries.
Complex decision-making requires us to select the most important information and throw out the rest, according to John Coley, an associate professor of psychology.
The standard procedure for abdominal hernia surgery is expensive and unreliable, but mechanical engineering students are changing the game with a new device.