Dietrich College of Humanities & Social Sciences
The Folger Shakespeare Library examines their literary afterlives and how events and artifacts, like the shirt Colin Firth wore in the BBC miniseries "Pride and Prejudice," have affected their legacies and popularity.
The $325,000 Digital Humanities Award will allow the team to continue reconstructing Britain’s early modern social network.
Carnegie Mellon’s Simon Initiative LearnLab Summer School teaches participants about the leading tools that merge education, data and technology.
Brain activity patterns reveal four stages of thinking that can be used to improve how students learn.
The idea for the physician-finding app "Meddy," came from a snippet of a conversation Haris Aghadi overheard at a family gathering: "Could you recommend a good doctor?"
CMU's John Miller says there are lessons to be learned by understanding how bees in a hive, and a variety of other systems, interact.
Nico Slate, an associate professor of history, never imagined his historical research would inspire dance performances.
Under growing pressure to report accurate findings, a team of statisticians, including CMU's Robert E. Kass, wrote guidelines to help the research community.
Menu labels reduced the calories ordered by 10 percent in a first-of-its-kind experiment.
The storied, elegant and luring Oakmont Country Club, the site of this year's U.S. Open, is one of golf's greatest treasures. No one knows that better than Carnegie Mellon University History Professor Steve Schlossman.
Researchers have developed approaches that focus on the information patients need most.
CMU's team “Coin Toss” won the Qualcomm Neurohackathon for its approach to identify the trajectories of nerve fiber connections in the brain.
The projects are designed to improve education for CMU students while advancing our understanding of how humans learn.
The event is one of the first hackathons to engage computer scientists in using one of the hardest systems to crack: the structure of neural data and the brain.
"We are 'informavores' as much as we are omnivores," CMU's George Loewenstein says.