Graduating seniors secure jobs with NASA and are accepted to graduate programs at Brown, Columbia, Dartmouth and other institutions.
National physics associations honors Natalie Ferris ’18 for work she did as a Dickinson senior.
The associate professor of physics & astronomy will receive the award from the American Association of Physics Teachers.
From theoretical physics to research on lithium batteries and solar air heaters, Julia Huddy '19 is discovering that the most challenging experiences can also be the most rewarding.
Renowned biological and materials engineer Angela Belcher will present the annual Joseph Priestley Award Celebration Lecture at Dickinson.
William Boyes '19 gains research experience as an experimental plasma physics intern at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
Whether she's in the lab or not, Julia Huddy '19 is always learning something from her experience as an undergrad researcher at the Princeton Institute for the Science and Technology of Materials.
Rachel Brenowitz '19 is gaining valuable experience as a research intern with the Children's National Medical Center, where she shadows neuropsychologists and conducts independent research.
Graduating seniors land jobs with U.S. Army and Decisive Analytics Corporation.
Chris Fritz '17 will be pursuing an electrical engineering Ph.D. at Stanford, where he will be studying neuroprosthetics through a National Science Foundation grant.
Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy David Jackson is the 2018 recipient of the Homer L. Dodge Citation for Distinguished Service to the American Association of Physics Teachers.
Physicist Gabriela González will discuss the recent confirmation of the existence of gravitational waves during Dickinson’s Glover Memorial Lecture.
Meet Moyi Tian ’19, an aspiring change-maker who relishes in the tension between mathematics and physics, plays the violin and follows her passions, no matter what.
Hard work and creative problem-solving have earned accolades for Ellis Johnson ’18, whether as a student-leader, beat-boxer, Russian-language student or U.S. Army cadet.
Armed with Dickinson’s observatory telescope, a partnership with a university across the ocean and a keen understanding of physics, students calculate the speed of an asteroid 90 million miles away.
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