And hats off to faculty advisors Alyson Brooks and Matt Buckley. These findings could open the door to novel graphene-based electronic building blocks. Their article is published in Nature Nanotechnology advanced online publication.
Email If you ever worry about the future of America, there is no need: A high school student named Angela is proof of that.
We think you'll agree she is nothing short of amazing. She's really into shoes and is just learning how to drive. But there is one thing that separates her from every other student at Monta Vista High School, something she first shared with her chemistry teacher, Kavita Gupta.
It's a research paper Angela wrote in her spare time -- and it is advanced, to say the least.
Gupta says all she knows is its recipe -- for curing cancer. I just cannot even begin to comprehend how she even thought about it or did this. When she was a freshman, she started reading doctorate level papers on bio-engineering. In a lab area, Hartman asked Angela: Angela's idea was to mix cancer medicine in a polymer that would attach to nanoparticles -- nanoparticles that would then attach to cancer cells and show up on an MRI.
Then she thought shat if you aimed an infrared light at the tumors to melt the polymer and release the medicine, thus killing the cancer cells while leaving healthy cells completely unharmed. Angela recently entered her project in the national Siemens science contest. It was no contest.
Easy to forget, she is still high school. It's just her dreams that keep graduating. How will she top her cancer discovery?Do long-term institutional investors contribute to financial stability?
– Evidence from equity investment in Hong Kong and international markets. Angela Huyue Zhang, Jingchen Liu and Nuno Garoupa The University of Hong Kong - Faculty of Law, Columbia University and George Mason University - Antonin Scalia Law .
Central dopaminergic neurons encoding hunger state alter the perceived value of a potential food stimulus. Thinking Like a Lawyer Dr Mi Zhou Sweet & Maxwell August , pp. Description: Thinking Like a Lawyer is an essential guide for those starting out on their study of law.
Drawing on a wealth of sources, it shares key tips on how to stay afloat in an ocean of legal texts. Joseph Bae Program Coordinator, Center for Communication and Health Issues Communication.
Rutgers Physics News Chemistry Professor and member of our Graduate Faculty Wilma Olson has been named a Fellow of the American Physical Society by the Division of Biological Physics. The citation for Wilma reads: "For seminal contributions to understanding nucleic acid structure, properties, and interactions, for leadership in developing important computational methods used to analyze.