Past News

Registration underway for 2018 Duke Energy Academy at Purdue

December 4, 2017

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. - The Duke Energy Academy at Purdue is accepting admission from high school juniors and seniors and secondary teachers for the 2018 program in June at the Purdue University campus.

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DHS’s First Responder Group Awards Grant to VACCINE

December 4, 2017

With the funds provided by the Department of Homeland Security’s First Responder Group grant, the Purdue University based team will scale SMART for deployment and accessibility to every first responder and emergency manager in the United States.

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Lechleiter: Agbioscience 'Parts and Pieces' in Place

November 30, 2017

INDIANAPOLIS - Former Eli Lilly and Co. (NYSE: LLY) Chief Executive Officer John Lechleiter says Indiana has all the tools it needs to be an agbiosciences leader, including heritage, strength in education, life sciences and logistics and an invested state government. Lechleiter was part of a panel on "crossing sector lines" at today's Agbiosciences Innovation Summit in Indianapolis. He says the key is getting all of those players to part with their "narrow self interests" and share ideas and resources.

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College of Science plans new lab teaching facility

November 30, 2017

The first new lab teaching facility at Purdue in nearly 50 years is being planned by the College of Science, bringing new equipment and new science courses with it.

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W.A. Cramer's Research Honored in Hyderabod, India

November 30, 2017

Research of W. A. Cramer in the field of photosynthetic energy transduction was honored, along with that of two other researchers, at the "Eighth International Conference on Photosynthesis and Hydrogen for Sustainability" in Hyderabod, India, October 30 - November 4, 2017.

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Model of protein signal transduction events important for learning and memory

November 29, 2017

Dr. Tamara Kinzer-Ursem, member of the Purdue Institute for Integrative Neuroscience (PIIN) and Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering, recently published a significant work in the open-source journal PLoS Computational Biology and presented related work at the annual Society for Neuroscience (SfN) conference in Washington, DC. The PLoS Comp Biol publication, entitled “Competitive Tuning: Competition’s Role in Setting the Frequency-Dependence of Ca2+-Dependent Proteins”, describes a detailed model of protein signal transduction events that are important for learning and memory.

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PIIN and PULSe join forces to recruit graduate students

November 29, 2017

The Interdisciplinary Life Science (PULSe) graduate program joined forces with PIIN to recruit graduate students at the SfN Annual Meeting in Washington, D.C this past November 11-15, 2017.

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IU cancer patients to test Purdue smartphone app for anemia detection

November 29, 2017

A Purdue University-led team of researchers developing an anemia-detection application for mobile devices received funding from the Indiana Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute to evaluate the technology’s use in patients undergoing treatment for cancer.

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IU cancer patients to test Purdue smartphone app for anemia detection

November 29, 2017

A Purdue University-led team of researchers developing an anemia-detection application for mobile devices received funding from the Indiana Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute to evaluate the technology’s use in patients undergoing treatment for cancer. The creation of sHEA (smartphone-based bloodless spectrometerless HEemoglobin Analyzer) by Young Kim, associate professor with the Purdue Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering, and Md Munirul Haque, research scientist with the Regenstrief Center for Healthcare Engineering at Purdue, aims to make detecting anemia easier and more convenient.

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Freezing electrons makes them get in line

November 28, 2017

WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — New research published in Nature Communications suggests that electrons in a two-dimensional gas can undergo a semi-ordered (nematic) to mostly-ordered (smectic) phase transition, which has been discussed in physics theory but never seen in practice before. “Imagine that we could build an ice skating rink for electrons, and the electrons had to move along the surface; they couldn’t move up and down, so they just had to skate around each other,” said Michael Manfra, the Bill and Dee O’Brien Chair Professor of physics and astronomy at Purdue. “When you cool them down to very low temperatures and place them in a magnetic field, they sort of lock in step with each other; they line up like soldiers on a battlefield.”

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