New facility reveals atomic details, spurs discoveries with global value.
- On Sept.
The brain performs feats of math to make sense of the world. Posted August 29, 2016; 10:20 a.m. by Bennett McIntosh for the Office of the Dean for Research Even if we find it difficult to calculate complicated probabilities on the spot, our brains constantly carry out these sorts of computations without our awareness — and they're remarkably good at it.
In unstable times, the brain reduces cell production to help cope. Posted August 24, 2016; 01:30 p.m. by Morgan Kelly, Office of People who experience job loss, divorce, death of a loved one or any number of life's upheavals often adopt coping mechanisms to make the situation less traumatic.
Demo Day emphasizes intersection of education and entrepreneurship. Posted August 16, 2016; 03:30 p.m. by John Sullivan, Office of Engineering Pitches for new ventures often build on verbal pyrotechnics and enthusiastic speechmaking, but Princeton University senior Colin Lualdi kept the crowd hanging on his eight-minute presentation without speaking a word.
- For Princeton University faculty and students, the Mpala Research Centre, a multidisciplinary and multi-institutional field laboratory that sits on a 50,000-acre reserve and ranch in central Kenya
Stiff and oxygen-deprived tumors promote spread of cancer Posted September 12, 2016; 03:15 p.m. by Rachel Nuwer for the Office of Engineering When Hippocrates first described cancer around 400 B.C.
Hurricanes are worse, but experience, gender and politics determine if you believe it. Posted August 25, 2016; 10:00 a.m. by Chris Emery for the Office of Engineering Objective measurements of storm intensity show that North Atlantic hurricanes have grown more destructive in recent decades.
New microchip demonstrates efficiency and scalable design. Posted August 23, 2016; 01:30 p.m. by Adam Hadhazy for the Office of Engineering Princeton University researchers have developed a new computer chip that promises to boost the performance of data centers that lie at the core of numerous online services such as email and social media.
With droughts and downpours, climate change feeds Chesapeake Bay algal blooms Posted August 10, 2016; 11:45 a.m. by Bennett McIntosh for the Office of the Dean for Research Nitrogen-rich agricultural runoff into the Chesapeake Bay presents an ongoing environmental and economic concern for the bay's massive watershed.