There are some questions that you don’t need to be a scientist to ask. You need to be a little kid.
Network science has the potential to solve major national challenges in health, security, and sustainability, said two Northeastern University professors in a briefing on Tuesday afternoon in Washington, D.C.
Toyoko Orimoto works at the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organization for Nuclear Research in Geneva, Switzerland.
Each year, nearly $18 billion is spent on nanomedicine research.
Toyoko Orimoto, a particle physicist, is a collaborator on the CMS Experiment at CERN and an assistant professor at Northeastern University.
According to a new computer modeling research study from Northeastern University network scientist Alessandro Vespignani, when it comes to bioterrorist attacks, “diseases have no borders.”
In March of last year, scientists working with the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organization for Nuclear Research in Geneva, Switzerland, identified the Higgs boson.
The human genome is a vast parts list for the inner works of our biology.
This fall, Northeastern will begin offering the nation’s first interdisciplinary doctoral program in network science, an emerging field that researches the underlying complexity that governs all systems.
We once thought it took a genius to be successful, but this is simply not the case.