Dietrich College of Humanities & Social Sciences
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.
The acclaimed statistician has earned the highest honor a scientist can receive for his distinguished and continuing achievements in original research.
More than 600 undergraduate students will present research at "Meeting of the Minds," Carnegie Mellon University's annual symposium from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday, May 4 in the Cohon University Center.
Four new interdisciplinary projects aim to create new tools and techniques to vastly improve how scientists study the brain.
Think about your life's work. Now, pitch it to a complete stranger in a matter of seconds. One hundred and eighty seconds to be exact. That's the Three-Minute Thesis (3MT) in a nutshell.
The new program will prepare students for competitive doctoral programs and careers in international relations, government service, American politics and related fields.
The committee will explore and analyze the scientific and ethical issues related to vaccine and therapeutic drug design, conduct and reporting in response to the West African epidemic.
The study supports the claim that languages are adapted to the local communicative needs of their speakers.
New research from Carnegie Mellon University has uncovered how the brain is able to acquire brand new types of ideas.
Ph.D. student Ania Jaroszewicz was selected for her potential to make significant contributions to U.S. society, culture and academics.
The film has several connections to Pittsburgh. Three CMU scientists are prominently featured; CMU Trustee Thomas Tull produced the documentary; and the Pittsburgh Pirates’ Andrew McCutcheon appears in it.
Asenjo, pictured with Joanna Dickert, assistant director of national fellowships, will be traveling to India, where he hopes to gain proficiency in Punjabi and explore his passion for Bhangra.
Computer science needs K-12 educators, especially ones like Leigh Ann DeLyser (CS 2010, 2014), a former high school teacher and director of education and research for CSNYC - NYC Foundation for Computer Science Education.