Ted’s podcast on life in grad school

Check out this new podcast by one of our managing editors, Ted Yoo! It’s aboutĀ hot research and the hot mess (grad student) behind it!ā  This Grad Life is all about celebrating cutting edge research and commiserating with the poor souls that do all of the work. Here in this podcast

Maria shares advice on science communication

Maria Montchal communicates about communication! In a blog post for NeuroCrew, a neuroscience communications agency, she discusses tips for how to write about science in a digestible manner. Maria emphasizes the importance of considering one’s audience and one’s goal ahead of time. She shares some guiding questions that anyone can

Bryce awarded an NSF fellowship

One of our hivers, Bryce Wilson, won a prestigious Graduate Research Fellowship from the National Science Foundation! Here is what he has to say about his research: In my lab we study how cells interact with their physical environment. Cells are not only responsive to chemical signals around them, they

Krista’s paper on drug delivery using polymers

Krista Fruehauf published a scientific paper on targeted drug therapies using polymers.Ā Drug delivery relies upon a few different methods, just like how people rely on different forms of transportation. Some are better for the planet or are faster means of crossing large areas. However, unlike the transportation we experience that

Chloe’s success at the Graduate Research Symposium

Chloe Groome took victory in her section at the Associated Graduate Students (AGS) Graduate Research Symposium on April 26, 2019. Her talk was on, “Leaving Platinum Behind: A Path to Affordable Hydrogen Fuel Cells.” She spoke in the Biology, Chemistry, and Medicine category. This annual symposium provides a venue for

Hivers win chemistry department awards

One of our former managing editors, Lauren FlemingĀ (left photo), was awarded the E.K.C. Lee fellowship award from the Chemistry department at the Edward K. C. Lee Lecture and Award Dinner on May 22, 2019. The award is given “to support an outstanding student in chemistry” for their research accomplishments. She