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His unconventional training allowed theoretical condensed matter physicist Philip Phillips to tackle superconductivity using a novel and indirect approach.
Humor can be an added bonus in scientific talks, provided you know when and how to use it.
Training courses outline the challenges and opportunities in conducting cancer clinical trials.
With the dawn of personalized medicine, a burst of information has been brought forth that needs wrangling in order to advance cancer diagnosis and treatment.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
An industry spokesperson claims the ghostwriting problem is fixed, but critics of the practice disagree.
Can young scientists publish without a mentor's support?
Need to find out who's who inside a company? Here's how the pros do it.
It's not always clear how or where to share clinical data in a way that protects patients' privacy.
Biomedical ontology is growing as an informatics specialty, and ontologies are proving to be powerful software and data-mining tools.
Can pretenured scientists blog about science without damaging their careers? It depends.
Physician-scientist Rebecca Jackson's enthusiasm for research is matched only by her passion for Ohio State football.
For all the naïve and gullible graduate students out there, here is a handy guide to what those speakers are really saying.
Two chemists uncover the story of the Knox brothers, who had distinguished careers in chemistry at a time when that was a very difficult thing to do for African Americans.
Recent reports from the National Academies see no break in the clouds over the scientific labor market.
Ph.D. student Aaron O'Connell was able to induce and measure quantum effects in the motion of a micrometer-sized mechanical oscillator.
Scientists working in and around the United Kingdom's National Health Service can have a direct impact on public health.
A rhetorician reports the results of his research on communicating with the National Science Foundation.
Research suggests that many able women view careers in hard science as inimical to important values.
Research suggests that women and minority scientists can prevent negative stereotypes from impacting their careers.
Future physician-scientists should ask three questions when choosing a residency: What field? What type of residency? Which program?
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