News

Tracking the Trackers

Arvind Narayanan's goal is to "shed light on the dark corners of online tracking."

Mathematical verification tests if software runs as advertised

Andrew Appel, with interests in both computing and public policy, has illuminated topics from election integrity to software verification.

Augmented reality, and dealing with its limitations

A team of researchers from Princeton Engineering has been working to explore the potential benefits, and possible problems, associated with augmented reality. 

Glassman honored with Guggenheim Medal, a top honor in aeronautics

Irvin Glassman, the Robert H. Goddard Professor of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, Emeritus, has been awarded the 2018 Daniel Guggenheim Medal for his influential contributions to the fields of combustion and propulsion.

Faculty commended for outstanding teaching

Dean Emily Carter and Vice Dean Antoine Kahn are proud to recognize the following faculty for their outstanding teaching during the spring 2018 semester.

New book connects ancient clues to give voice to silent cultures

Peter Bogucki, the engineering school's associate dean for undergraduate affairs, spoke about his award winning new book, The Barbarians.

Student entrepreneurs pitch innovations at annual Demo Days

Teams of students and recent graduates presented their startup ideas to audiences at the seventh-annual Demo Days of the eLab Summer Accelerator Program organized by the Keller Center for Innovation in Engineering Education.

Yun plans to promote access as engineering school’s new associate dean for diversity and inclusion

Yun will work to support recruitment and retention of a fully diverse engineering community across all academic ranks.

Engineering faculty funded to develop next generation computer chips

New federal grants totaling more than $10 million will support five Princeton researchers’ work toward developing the next generation of computer chips, the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) announced.

From 'sea of mutations,' two possible cancer links rise to the surface

By analyzing data from thousands of patients, Princeton researchers have identified genetic mutations that frequently occur in people with uterine cancer, colorectal cancer or skin cancer — an important step toward using genome sequences to better understand cancer and guide new treatments.

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