Assigning credit for science papers with multiple authors can sometimes be a challenge. But a paper from Northeastern’s Center for Complex Network Research offers a new way to allocate this credit.
Northeastern University and the city of Boston opened a new chapter in their long partnership on Friday morning when city officials joined university leaders to break ground on Northeastern’s state-of-the-art Interdisciplinary Science and Engineering Complex.
RE-SEED, Northeastern’s volunteer program that trains retired scientists and engineers to assist science teachers in the classroom, held its 20th annual conference this week to review the program’s 22-year history and look forward.
A group of first-year students recently completed the Summer Discovery Experience, an intensive PRISM summer program in which students experience hands-on research in mathematics, physics, and biology.
At the world’s largest science conference, Northeastern scholars urged interdisciplinary communication to develop solutions to the world’s greatest challenges.
Northeastern’s Interarts capstone class collaborated with Sanofi Oncology last semester to create a structure that will recognize the drug company’s scientific advancements.
Northeastern’s Young Scholars Program lets local high-schoolers broaden their knowledge through stimulating university-level lab projects.
In collaborative study, Northeastern neuroscientist suggests that possessing negative information about a person affects how we see them — literally
In this month’s cover story in the journal Nature, Northeastern researchers provide a pathway to greater control of complex systems, including biological and social networks.
Northeastern researcher collaborates on digital classification of jellyfish species; part of her larger interest in genetic and evolutionary differences
J. Murray Gibson, the founding dean of Northeastern’s new College of Science, discusses his goals for research and teaching, and how Northeastern should be the best in the world in certain areas of science.
Engineering professor Jennifer Dy hopes to improve cancer patient outcomes through smarter computers.