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An early success in growing indium gallium nitride quantum dots put the career of material scientist Rachel Oliver on a fast track.
Research finds that scientists' career-related preferences are far wider than stereotypes suggest -- and that industry is likely to be an excellent choice for many.
With assists from technology -- sometimes high and sometimes low -- these scientists are overcoming obstacles and getting their work done.
A few scientists are going to great lengths to make everything they do in the lab transparent, often in real time.
The rules and conventions of authorship are ever-changing and rarely clear, but early-career scientists need to master them.
Although academia and industry differ in many ways, the two environments are ultimately more similar than they are different.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Advances in neuroimaging technology have fueled an explosion of research -- and research careers -- exploring how the brain processes social information.
Scientists' strong propensity to pair up romantically, research shows, can either help or hurt their careers.
A passion for learning led University of California, Berkeley, virologist Fenyong Liu across the Pacific and into top American labs.
Engineers, biologists, mathematicians, physicists, and chemists can all contribute to the development of medical devices and assistance technologies.
Human geographer Joshua Cinner studies how people and coral reefs interact, information that informs coral reef–management decisions.
On the theory that everyone's an expert on their own environment, scientists are figuring out how to tap the experiences and observations of nonscientists.
Early-career scientists who want their research to inform policymaking need to learn how to navigate the public arena and communicate effectively.
Based in Alaska, a nonprofit research institute founded and run by a group of independent researchers has permitted decades of scientific work.
First trained as a biology and geology teacher, Portuguese researcher Nuno Henrique Franco looks to improve science by improving animal welfare.
Sarah Bridle has carved out a successful career while resisting long hours and personal sacrifices.
A long-term commitment and a supportive environment allow the Yale Melanoma Research Group to excel.
With the German Government now five years into a major program for investment in scientific research and innovation, we take a look at the new career opportunities that have opened up.
Our Experimental Error columnist asks, "Who are the people in your fume hood?"
The 50-year partnership of Donald and Ada Olins is based on good communication and a shared passion for chromatin structure.
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