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Smallest-scale work in electrochemistry leads to sizable research strides

Author: Deanna Csomo McCool

Paul Bohn 250

At a few billionths of a meter, a nanopore is too tiny to see and too tiny to image easily. These miniscule cavities, when created in synthetic materials, are incredibly powerful. One of Notre Dame’s research groups is among the earliest to investigate electron transfer reactions inside nanopores, and therefore was invited to share their insights in a perspective paper published in ACS Central Science. Read More

Physicist awarded $1.4M to continue work at CERN

Author: Deanna Csomo McCool

Mitch Wayne 250

University of Notre Dame physicist Mitchell Wayne was awarded $1.4 million for continued work on the Phase I upgrade of the Compact Muon Solenoid Detector at the Large Hadron Collider at European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN). Read More

Graduate science and engineering joint annual meeting allows students to share research

Author: Deanna Csomo McCool

Cose Jam 250

The graduate joint annual meeting of the College of Science and the College of Engineering (COSE-JAM) drew 45 poster presentations and 14 oral presentations during the event in Jordan Hall on Friday, Dec. 8. The event, similar to the popular undergraduate College of Science Joint Annual Meeting held each year in May, provides graduate and postdoctoral students the opportunity to present their research to their peers as well as to undergraduate students and faculty. Read More

Notre Dame study uncovers keys to earliest stages of animal development

Author: Deanna Csomo McCool

Huber Dovichi 250

Research completed at the University of Notre Dame that tracked the maturation of the frog oocyte to an egg, followed by fertilization and progression to the two-cell embryo, provides a valuable foundation for developmental biologists who study the earliest stages of animal development. Read More