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Your Engineering Inspiration for Tuesday 30 June 2020

If you've recently graduated and are trying to get a job in your field, or are thinking about how you can snag an internship next summer, ENGins can help. Whether you're just beginning to figure out out what it is you're really interested in, are keen to show off your experience, or would like to learn more about a particular technical field as preparation for an interview, you'll find the tools to get you there.

For more information on how to use ENGins to bring you closer to your ideal job, have a look at our blog post: Top 5 ways students can get jobs and internships through ENGins.

Very best,

Rose Grey
Managing Editor

Last weeks's top headlines:

Large and unusual DNA entities have been discovered coexisting in methane-metabolising microbes that may play a role in regulating global greenhouse gas emissions. They possess some of their host microbe’s genes, leading the team to dub them ‘Borgs’ after the...
Scientists develop world’s thinnest magnet
26th July 2021 - Listed in: Magnetism
Scientists in the US have developed an ultrathin magnet that operates at room temperature. They believe it could lead to new applications in computing and electronics and new tools for the study of quantum physics. According to the researchers, the...
A.I. Predicts the Shapes of Molecules to Come
27th July 2021 - Listed in: Biochemistry
For some years now John McGeehan, a biologist and the director of the Center for Enzyme Innovation in Portsmouth, England, has been searching for a molecule that could break down the 150 million tons of soda bottles and other plastic...
Engineers at the University of California San Diego developed a soft and stretchy ultrasound patch that can be worn on the skin to monitor blood flow through major arteries and veins deep inside a person’s body. Knowing how fast and...
To grow intestinal bacteria in the lab, goo stiffness matters
26th July 2021 - Listed in: Biochemistry; Biomaterials; and Polymers
In order to mimic intestinal infections, researchers have built and tested a set of hydrogel-based platforms to see if they could make both transplanted cells and bacteria comfy. As a mechanical model of intestinal environments, the lab’s soft, medium, and...
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