Lance Collins, dean of Cornell Engineering, was presented with the Edward Bouchet Legacy Award in Washington, D.C., Sept. 13.
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The owners of long-haired dogs have an unsavory problem that is not widely discussed, because, frankly, it’s kind of gross: Small clumps of feces get stuck in their dogs’ fur after the dogs defecate....
System could reduce energy usage by up to 30% using people-counting technology.
Six faculty members are recipients of 2018 Louis H. Zalaznick Teaching Assistantships, receiving funds to develop or expand courses, and add teaching assistants.
A new exchange program will present biomedical students from Cornell and Arusha Technical College in Tanzania with opportunities from opposite sides of the globe.
Cornell will conduct a survey of the sub-terrain on campus and in the towns of Ithaca and Dryden Sept. 21-25, the next step in its plan to implement Earth Source Heat.
This exchange program has its roots in a 2013 collaboration between a hospital in Tanzania and some Cornell BME PhD students. One of the Cornell students visited ATC during that collaboration, and over the years the connections between ATC and Cornell have deepened. One of the founding faculty members of the Biomedical Engineering Department at ATC, Menensili Mejooli, is now a Ph.D. student in the lab of Meinig School Associate Professor Chris Schaffer. In December 2017 Schaffer and fellow BME faculty member Nozomi Nishimura travelled to Arusha and, along with several faculty members of ATC,...
Cornell’s Life Sciences Lecture Series will feature talks by four speakers who are all interdisciplinary, internationally renowned scientists.
The 2018 Cornell Council on the Arts Biennial kicks off Sept. 14-15 at the Schwartz Center with “A Meditation on Tongues” by guest artist Ni'Ja Whitson.
More than 300 students visited the eHub in Collegetown Aug. 29 for an Entrepreneurship Kickoff event.
A Cornell-built hand-held device for detecting a form of cancer common in sub-Saharan Africa was successful in initial testing in Uganda.
For couples hoping for a baby via in vitro fertilization, chances have improved. A process that once took hours now takes minutes: Cornell scientists developed a device that quickly corrals strong, viable sperm.