- Subscribe via RSS
A team of researchers from Harvard have developed a breakthrough in battery technology that can store renewable energy in a non-toxic, non-flammable, safe, and low cost way.
A team of researchers from Harvard have developed a breakthrough in battery technology that they say can store renewable energy in a non-toxic, non-flammable, safe, and cheap way.
Students flocked to peer through specialized telescopes and binoculars during the super blood moon’s peak from 10:11 p.m. to 11:23 p.m.
Geophysics professor Jerry X. Mitrovica’s lecture was part of a series lectures presented by the Harvard Museums of Science and Culture this fall.
Master of Ceremonies Marc Abrahams, dressed in a suit and a top hat literally topped off with duct tape, announces the winners of the 2015 Ig Nobel Prizes. The extravagant event featured nobel laureates, musical performances, and former prize winners in a crowded Sanders Theatre.
Approximately 25 students attend the second lecture of Life Science 50a, the first half of an intensive two-semester, double course incorporating topics in biology, chemistry, math, computing, and physics.
Molecular Genetics professor Andrew W. Murray, course head of Life Science 50a, demonstrates examples of rule-based symbol transformation during the course’s second lecture.
The course will serve as the academic equivalent of four individual courses and incorporates biology, chemistry, math, computing, and physics into a life sciences curriculum.
Alexis M. Gomez ’16 explains her Science of the Physical Universe 26: Primitive Navigation final project on object location identification due to wave patterns in the Science Center on Monday afternoon.
The Allston Construction Mitigation Subcommittee met Monday to discuss a timeline for further construction on Harvard’s Allston Science Complex and potential plans for implementing a community-wide resident parking program.
Jonathan B. Losos ’84, professor of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology, explains the ecological significance of islands and their role in understanding evolution. The talk took place in a packed Geological Lecture Hall and was part of the Cambridge Science Festival, happening from April 17-26.
Jonathan B. Losos ’84, curator of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, spoke about the relevance of islands to the study of evolution.