Classic math problem provides new insights for first steps of life

Researchers at Princeton and MIT have applied lessons from classic packing problems to provide new insights into the early steps of animal development.

Raz named 2018 Simons Investigator

Ran Raz, a professor of computer science, has been named a 2018 Simons Investigator in theoretical computer science by the New York-based Simons Foundation

Seven engineering faculty receive NSF CAREER awards

Seven Princeton Engineering members are among the 2018 recipients of the National Science Foundation’s CAREER awards.

Implanting diamonds with flaws to provide key technology for quantum communications

Diamonds are prized for their purity, but their flaws might hold the key to a new type of highly secure communications.

Southeast Asian forest loss much greater than expected, with negative implications for climate

Researchers using satellite imaging have found much greater than expected deforestation since 2000 in the highlands of Southeast Asia, a critically important world ecosystem. The findings are important because they raise questions about key assumptions made in projections of global climate change as well as concerns about environmental conditions in Southeast Asia in the future.

Timing is key for bacteria surviving antibiotics

In a series of experiments, Princeton researchers found that cells that repaired DNA damaged by antibiotics before resuming growth had a much better chance of surviving treatment.

Researchers apply computing power to track the spread of cancer

Princeton researchers have developed a new computational method that increases the ability to track the spread of cancer cells from one part of the body to another.

Heat could make conditions hard to swallow for Spain, Italy, Greece

Rising temperatures will lead to extreme droughts in the Mediterranean regions of Europe by the end of the century, according to a recent multinational study led by Princeton researchers.

Avalos receives DOE funding for biofuel advances

The U.S. Department of Energy announced on Monday, June 18, that Professor José Avalos is among the 31 recipients for three years of funding to “further the ongoing revolution in biology and biotechnology.”

De Leon receives Early Career Research award to investigate diamond’s fundamental properties

De Leon received a five-year grant from the Department of Energy to explore the properties of specialized diamond surfaces, which hold promise for applications in computing, electronics and medicine.

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