Professor Pranab Das and Georgetown University professor Dan Blair '97 received a $55,000 grant to expand their current collaboration.
Professor Pranab Das delivered at talk entitled "Emergence and Active Matter: Dynamics and the Materials of Life" to the Neuroscience Research Center at the Champalimaud Institute in Lisbon, Portugal on Nov. 16.
The national mathematics honor society Pi Mu Epsilon hosted faculty from Winthrop University (SC) and Central Washington University (WA) for engaging colloquia on topics at the intersection of mathematics, biology, history, and physics.
Tony Crider, associate professor of physics, delivered the opening plenary at a regional meeting of the American Association of Physics Teachers in St. Leo, Florida, Oct. 14-15.
Please join engineering professors who will be answering questions about the program and the profession on Thursday, Sept. 1, at 4 p.m. in McMichael 115.
Pranab Das, professor of physics, was invited to present his work and collaborate with a small number of leading researchers in an initiative to identify areas worthy of major funding.
The day-long professional development workshop for area teachers was supported by a grant from the Arthur Vining Davis Foundations.
The sophomore physics major gave a podium presentation at the University of Maryland, College Park on Irreversible Electroporation (IRE), an emerging cancer therapy.
Four faculty members and 19 retirees were honored May 11 for excellence and service to Elon.
For the third year, the North Carolina Section of the American Association of Physics Teachers met on campus April 15-16.
Karelle Siellez, of Georgia Tech and the LIGO collaboration, presented recent results on the detection (and the confirmation of existence) of gravitational waves from two colliding black holes, a billion light years away.
Elon University scholar Pranab Das' past research on neural networks inspired a guest column published by regional newspapers in which he gives a preview of what humans can expect from computers in the coming years.
A pilot project led by faculty members Martin Kamela and Dave Gammon brought Alamance County elementary and middle school students to campus for four days of science and math activities while Elon University students traveled away for spring break.
The March meeting of the American Physical Society is the largest annual international meeting of physicists, featuring more than 9,000 presentations from authors around the world.
Associate professors Ben Evans (Physics) and Tonya Train (Biology) published alongside Julia Ronecker '13 (Biochemistry), David Han '18 (Engineering), Daniel Glass '10 (Engineering), and Alison Deatsch '13 (Physics) in Materials Science and Engineering: C.
Elon’s Society of Physics Students recently received recognition as a distinguished chapter by the national SPS organization
The 2006 physics and math alumna discusses her work at the Institute for the Environment at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Elon University senior Madison Tamblyn captured the attention of angel investors when a new invention she created on campus won first place in January’s San Francisco ElevatorPitch entrepreneurship event.
Associate Professor Ben Evans has received funding from the North Carolina Biotechnology Center for equipment which will facilitate his research in magnetic hyperthermia therapeutics.
The research of Elon University Department of Physics students and faculty was presented at the 227th American Astronomical Society meeting in Kissimmee, Florida, January 4-8.
Elon senior Helen Meskhidze, a recent finalist for the prestigious Rhodes Scholarship, is using the university’s top prize for undergraduate research and creative achievement to help astrophysicists study galaxies that create stars at rates far greater than average.
Professor Pranab Das presented the talk "Active Matter, Emergence and the Stuff of Life" at University College London on Nov. 27, 2015.
The annual egg drop competition hosted by the Elon Society of Physics Students (SPS) attracted over 30 students to compete for a $50 Amazon gift card
A group of students from Elon’s Engineering Club and Engineering World Health traveled Oct. 23 to the Southeast Regional Meeting of the Biomedical Engineering Society in Raleigh, North Carolina.
It was a full house on Friday, Oct. 16 for the presentation by Harvard University professor and Dean of Applied Physics, Eric Mazur, as part of the McMichael Colloquium Series. Dr. Mazur presented his biophysics work on the use of lasers to ablate and explore the functions of subcellular structures.