The world waited in anticipation just a week ago when the first high-resolution images of Pluto and its moons were released by NASA—the first detailed look at what was once our furthest sibling in the solar system.
Headed to the beach but scared of getting in the water for fear of sharks?
Education is often like a pyramid: layers built upon layers, and the firmer the foundation, the more solid the whole structure.
Dr. Sean Ruday has all the makings of an entrepreneur, with one notable exception—he’s more interested in generating ideas than profits.
Shelby Furman and Hailey Kintz peer up through the bottom of a clear plastic plate full of wells of bacteria.
It was during Longwood seminar class during her semester that Chrischel Rolack first walked into the R.R. Moton Museum. Like many first-time visitors, she was profoundly moved by the story held within its wall.
When Natalie Joseph walked into the iHeartMedia offices in Los Angeles earlier this summer, she was greeted as a sort of mini-celebrity.
On a recent sunny morning, Gina D’Orazio ’17 and Dr. Sarai Blincoe sat side by side, studying the results of their research like political pundits poring over returns on election night.
Blam! Jonathan Buckley ’16 slams an odd-looking hammer onto the head of a hole punch. Then, as quickly as he can, he takes out tweezers, picks up a little square of plastic that was under the punch and transfers it to an ultrasound spectrometer.
Schimoler ’16 is elbows deep in a half-century of climate data, and he’s learning and using the language of a statistical program called MATLAB to crunch vast data sets that hopefully reveal new information on wildfire patterns.