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Frontiers - Nature
Charles Yang shows that toddlers know their grammar.Susan Ahlborn
Parents view their child’s first word as an amazing thing when, in fact, learning to speak is something every child does. They all do it in about the same way. And it’s something that no other species can do. It’s amazing.
Image standardization developed by David Brainard will help medical research.Susan Ahlborn
One way to judge the effectiveness of some ophthalmic medications is the redness of the eye. It sounds simple, until it’s a criterion in a nationwide research project using computers and electronic images. As anyone who’s ever ordered clothes online can tell you, one monitor’s red is another’s pink.
Lisa Ruth Rand explores the ecosystem of deep space.Blake Cole
“Used a satellite today?” It’s a question doctoral student Lisa Ruth Rand in the department of History and Sociology of Science often asks—and the answer might surprise you. Given the growing use of smartphones and tools like GPS by ordinary consumers, more and more Americans are dependent upon space technology.
Penn Chemistry breaks new ground with High Throughput Experimentation lab expansion.Blake Cole
From what is affectionately referred to as “the pit”—the basement level of the Roy and Diana Vagelos Laboratories—top Penn chemistry professors and administrators, alongside their Merck and Co., Inc.
Senior Geena Ianni finds an overlooked language deficit in some brain injury survivors.Susan Ahlborn
Imagine that your friend told you his heart had been broken, and you thought he needed a cardiologist.
Physics graduate students look forward to careers in a slightly different world.Susan Ahlborn
On March 14, scientists working with the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN presented new preliminary data that let them state with confidence that they had discovered a subatomic particle known as a Higgs boson.
Robin M. Hochstrasser, Donner Professor of Physical Sciences, leaves behind a trail of breakthroughs.Mark Wolverton
Some scientists are content to spend their careers doing good, solid work, not breaking much new ground but building upon the foundations laid by others, making small and quiet contributions where they can.
Dean's Scholars Jacob Goldberg and Colin Fadzen develop new views into life's workings.Mark Wolverton
Life isn’t static. It's a dynamic phenomenon of almost constant movement and change even at the smallest level, where complex protein molecules fold into different three-dimensional shapes and bind with each other in myriad ways.
Graduate students John Briguglio and Xuexin Wei take different approaches to understanding our sensesSusan Ahlborn
How do we see? How do we think? How do we feel? Our brains are pieces of equipment, and like any other equipment, they must work mechanically.
Physics Assistant Professor Alison Sweeney finds light at the bottom of the oceanSusan Ahlborn
In a world searching for efficient, inexpensive energy sources, Alison Sweeney’s research suggests that we examine the giant clam.
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