News

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IN THE NEWS

Promoting Princeton: University Making Concerted Push to Engage Businesses in Effort to Spur More Partnerships and Collaboration

Princeton University Wants to Partner with Somerset County

Returning from Washington, Felten seeks dialogue between technology and policy

Mathematician Pardon receives top national award for young scientists

New Jersey Ranks Fifth in Patents Awarded in U.S.

Princeton-Fung Global Forum asks if liberty can survive the digital age

Dean for Research Innovation Funds Awarded to Highly Exploratory Projects

Three Innovative Projects Receive Schmidt Fund Awards

Princeton-Intel Collaboration Breaks New Ground in Studies of the Brain

Medical Innovations, Smart Sensors and More Impress Judges at Innovation Forum

Terahertz Chips a New Way of Seeing Through Matter

President Eisgruber Provides Update on 'State of the University'

Engineering Faculty Talk Innovation, Climate Change, Inequality at Davos

Princeton Joins Court Challenge to Federal Immigration Executive Order

New Rutgers-Princeton Center Uses Computational Models to Understand Psychiatric Conditions

Princeton-Benefunder Agreement Offers Opportunities to Support Research

Eisgruber, Other University Presidents Ask President Trump to 'Rectify or Rescind' Immigration Order

President Eisgruber Issues Statement on Federal Immigration Executive Order

Reducing Carbon Emissions and Preserving Water and Air Quality Discussed at 2017 E-ffiliates Retreat

Spergel Receives NASA Exceptional Public Service Medal

Self-assembling particles brighten future of LED lighting

[Q&A] Princeton Researchers Propose Biological Solutions to Sustainable Energy Problems

Princeton's IP Accelerator Fund Supports New Technologies

Your 'Anonymized' Web Browsing History May Not Be Anonymous

Princeton Innovation Forum to Showcase Cutting-edge Research and Entrepreneurial Spirit

Join us for Princeton Research Day 2017

Princeton University Joins Facebook Initiative to Fuel Scientific Breakthroughs

Electron-photon small-talk could have big impact on quantum computing

PPPL and Max Planck Physicists Confirm the Precision of Magnetic Fields in the Most Advanced Stellarator in the World

Innovation Center Announced at Celebrate Princeton Invention

DISCOVERY: The Research Magazine of Princeton University

Strengthening, preserving energy and water resources animates E-ffiliates meeting

CITIES: Resilient • Adaptable • Livable • Smart

The Andlinger Center Releases It's 2015-16 Annual Report

Innovations with Potential to Benefit Society on Display at Celebrate Princeton Invention

Princeton's F. Duncan Haldane Receives Nobel Prize in Physics

Princeton E-ffiliates Partnership and Exxonmobil Announce Five Collaborative Research Projects on Energy and the Environment

Students Reflect on Summer Research Projects Through Andlinger Center Program

Three New Projects Funded by the Andlinger Center

Emily Carter Receives Langmuir Prize in Chemical Physics

New Facility Reveals Atomic Details, Spurs Discoveries with Global Value

New Jersey Health Foundation Awards $50,000 Innovation Grant for Improved Disease Treatments

Bonnie Bassler Elected to National Academy of Medicine

Earth-bound Instrument Analyzes Light from Planets Circling Distant Stars

New Tool Detects Malicious Websites Before They Cause Harm

Inaugural 'TigerTalks in the City' Bring Princeton Faculty to New York with Focus on Entrepreneurship

Unusual Quantum Liquid on Crystal Surface Could Inspire Future Electronics

Scientists Get Their First Look Into How Bacteria Construct A Slimy Biofilm Fortress

FACULTY AWARD: Bassler to Receive Pearl Meister Greengard Prize for Women Scientists 

FACULTY AWARD: Five Princeton professors among inaugural HHMI-Simons Faculty Scholars

Craig Arnold: Perspective on the Allure and Reach of Materials Science

PPPL and Princeton Demonstrate a Novel Physical Technique Applicable to Future Nuclear Disarmament Agreements 

PEI Awards $433,500 for Innovative Research, Teaching, and Mentorship in Climate and Energy

New Method Identifies Protein-Protein Interactions on Basis of Sequence Alone

Claire White Receives National Science Foundation Grant to Study Green Cement

Data Drive Quests to Control Nuclear Fusion

Princeton Professor Overcomes Challenges Facing Women in Science to Earn N.J. Chamber Honor

Program Exposes Students to 'Fascinating Complexity' of Startup Businesses

Summer Undergraduates Learn the Ropes of Research

Demo Day Emphasizes Intersection of Education and Entrepreneurship 

Princeton Alumnus Hart Awarded Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences

Cold War-era Satellite Dish, Restored by Princeton Scientists, Becomes Teaching Tool

Dr. Alexei Korennykh, Associate Professor in the Department of Molecular Biology, Wins Vallee Young Investigator Award

FACULTY AWARD: Bassler receives Max Planck Research Award

Undergrads Get Research Experience in Lading Labs

New Microchip Demonstrates Efficiency and Scalable Design 

Stiff and Oxygen-Deprived Tumors Promote Spread of Cancer

The Chronicle of Higher Education Publishes Article "Princeton Strives to Help First-Generation Students Feel More at Home"

 

 

 

Princeton Journal Watch:
New research findings from Princeton University

By Catherine Zandonella for the Office of the Dean for Research Getting something from nothing sounds like a good deal, so for years scientists have been trying to exploit the tiny amount of energy found in nearly empty space. It’s a source of energy so obscure it was once derided as a source of “perpetual…

By Catherine Zandonella, Office of the Dean for Research An international team of researchers have created a new structure that allows the tuning of topological properties in such a way as to turn on or off these unique behaviors. The structure could open up possibilities for new explorations into the properties of topological states of…

By Staff, Department of Molecular Biology Researchers from Princeton University and the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences have discovered how a fruit fly protein binds and regulates two different types of RNA target sequence. The study, published April 4 in the journal Cell Reports, may help explain how various RNA-binding proteins, many of which…

Magna plumes and hotspots, such as the one below Yellowstone, are visible in this subterranean simulation. (Credit: David Pugmire, ORNL) By Jonathan Hines, Oak Ridge National Laboratory Because of Earth’s layered composition, scientists have often compared the basic arrangement of its interior to that of an onion. There’s the familiar thin crust of continents and ocean…

By Catherine Zandonella, Office of the Dean for Research A new study has modeled a crucial first step in the self-assembly of cellular structures such as drug receptors and other protein complexes, and found that the flexibility of the structures has a dramatic impact on how fast they join together. The study, published this week…

By Robert Perkins, Caltech We know a lot about how carbon dioxide (CO2) levels can drive climate change, but how about the way that climate change can cause fluctuations in CO2 levels? New research from an international team of scientists reveals one of the mechanisms by which a colder climate was accompanied by depleted atmospheric…

By Staff, Department of Molecular Biology Researchers from Princeton University‘s Department of Molecular Biology have developed a new method that can precisely track the replication of yellow fever virus in individual host immune cells. The technique, which is described in a paper published March 14 in the journal Nature Communications, could aid the development of…

By the Office of the Dean for Research The universe has come into sharper focus with the release this week of new images from one of the largest telescopes in the world. A multinational collaboration led by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan that includes Princeton University scientists has published a “cosmic census” of a…

Movie caption: Researchers at Princeton studied the temperature dependence of the formation of the nucleolus, a cellular organelle. The movie shows the nuclei of intact fly cells as they are subjected to temperature changes in the surrounding fluid. As the temperature is shifted from low to high, the spontaneously assembled proteins dissolve, as can be…

By Tien Nguyen, Department of Chemistry Researchers at Princeton, Yale, and the University of Zurich have proposed a theory-based approach to characterize a class of metals that possess exotic electronic properties that could help scientists find other, similarly-endowed materials. Published in the journal Physical Review X, the study described a new class of metals based…