Posts tagged science
Posts tagged science
Yihui Chen ‘13 won a spectroscopy research award!
Since 1950 the National Science Foundation has been sponsoring basic research that has led to new technologies, products and industries. A national treasure, the NSF is essential to our prosperity and security.
NSF gives Oberlin lots of money for cool science! Read all about them, because they’re important.
Margaret Nichols wins NSF Graduate Research Fellowship, and Adam Birdsall gets honorable mention! Read the article in the Source talking about how amazing they are.
We asked Marcelo Vinces, our fearless leader, to write a little bit about himself. Here’s what he had to say:
Hello world. This is Marcelo Vinces, director of CLEAR. Just wanted to say hi and introduce myself. I’m the first director for the Center and have been at Oberlin College since March…
We’re getting excited for the Lab Crawl! are you?
Today we ordered raffle prizes and put in an enormous order from Lorenzo’s. There will be more pizza than you have ever seen before. And science. It’ll be amazing.
If you haven’t registered yet for Friday’s lab crawl, here’s the sign up. SCIENCE. Also, pizza.
External fellowships, awards and research opportunities can help open doors to a career in science as early as the first year at Oberlin, but you need to know where to find opportunities and how to apply successfully. Come hear advice about both. First and second year students…
Hey Tumblr, welcome to the Center for Learning, Education, and Research in the Sciences at Oberlin College. We have the longest name ever, but we make up for it in awesome. (We abbreviate to CLEAR.)
Stay tuned for info about our new director, our plans for drop-in quantitative skills tutoring, and cool science news.
Good day, CLEAR! Welcome to Tumblr!
This is part of an infographic by the CBC. It shows that most of the musicians who have a doctorate degree have that degree in a field of science. I have discussed this graph previously on my main site. The number of science/math PhDs in the graph is actually proportional with the number of science/math PhDs overall.