Northeastern physicists Albert-László Barabási and Gang Yan reveal a measuring device that could guide scientists in controlling real-world complex systems.
Northeastern physicists Swastik Kar and Srinivas Sridhar led a research team whose novel work has potential applications for improved cellphone cameras and tiny transistors that when multiplied by the billions could fuel computers.
The European Organization for Nuclear Research, or CERN, has been making groundbreaking discoveries in nuclear and particle physics since its establishment in 1952. And there is a team of four Northeastern faculty who are involved with one of its projects.
A new strategy for mapping networks, from those underlying the Internet to the human brain, suggests possibilities for repairing damaged connections and disrupting dangerous ones.
When it came time to choose a college, Nick DePorzio found a piece of information that solidified his choice to attend Northeastern. One of the university’s more than 2,900 co-op sites is CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research, which hosts the world’s largest and most powerful particle accelerator.
Murray Gibson has decided to step down as the Dean of the College of Science, effective June 30, 2015. Murray’s tenure completes five years as the Founding Dean of the College of Science.
At the latest installment of the “Minds over Matters: NUterm Faculty Speaker Series,” Sternberg Family Distinguished University Professor Alessandro Vespignani described how his lab is able to predict the spread of a disease by tracking just one person.
Northeastern University physicist Prof. Don Heiman and researchers from MIT, Stanford, and Penn State have developed a material that could possibly lead to greener electronics. Their research was recently published in the journal Nature Materials.
College of Science professor Alessandro Vespignani, a world-renowned network scientist, is working to forecast the spread of the flu.
Leveraging a grant for his Revolutionizing Magnetic Electronics without the Magnetism, Professor Don Heiman and several students are focused on finding the best and most cost-effective way to store and process information.