April 11, 2018
A bacterium discovered by Princeton researchers in a New Jersey swamp may offer a more efficient method for treating toxins found in sewage, fertilizer runoff and other forms of water pollution.
April 10, 2018
The business model of American social media allows foreign adversaries to exploit our open society by spreading disinformation and amplifying disagreements, turning citizens against one another, speakers said at a Princeton University forum on Saturday.
April 10, 2018
The Center for Information Technology Policy recently co-hosted the AI and Ethics conference, focusing on a range of topics at the intersection of computer science, public policy, political theory and philosophy.
April 05, 2018
David P. Billington, whose scholarship found elegance and beauty in practical works of engineering, died in Los Angeles on March 25. He was 90.
April 04, 2018
While most young people use social media to be social, Princeton senior Masoomali Fatehkia is using it to advance social good.
April 03, 2018
Students in the course “Laboratory Techniques in Materials Science and Engineering” are learning how to use large and sophisticated pieces of equipment to probe materials that are several times smaller than the width of a human hair.
'A million nuclear plants' in cross-section of human hair: Grad student honored for pioneering research
March 28, 2018
Matthew Edwards, a doctoral student and undergraduate alumnus in mechanical and aerospace engineering, is one of four winners of this year’s Porter Ogden Jacobus Fellowship, Princeton University’s top honor for graduate students.
March 22, 2018
Princeton researchers have used light to control genetically modified yeast and increase its output of commercially valuable chemicals. The results offer scientists a powerful new tool to probe and understand the inner working of cells.
March 19, 2018
An advanced flowmeter wins first place among nine teams in the 2018 Innovation Forum
March 16, 2018
A team of Princeton Engineering researchers has developed a method based on theoretical calculations they believe could drive down the cost of carbon capture. Rather than the common method of absorbing the carbon dioxide in a liquid chemical solution like amine, the researchers, led by Claire White, propose using a sheet of material to which the CO2 sticks.