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A Microsoft Research scientist explains how his career came to bridge computer science and biology and, now, industry and academia.
Despite what grad school admissions committees seem to believe, outside interests are good.
Mathematician John Wesley Cain works with clinicians, physicists, and engineers in a field called cardiac electrophysiology.
Burroughs Wellcome's Career Awards at the Scientific Interface help mathematical, physical, computer, and engineering scientists establish careers studying biological problems.
Fátima Al-Shahrour is working to interpret the genome to help select more effective drugs for cancer patients.
Justin Siegel rationally engineered unnatural enzymes partly thanks to technology his dad helped develop.
NOAA Fisheries, based in Woods Hole, Massachusetts, has a long history of fostering minority development in the sciences.
India's academic job market is vibrant for Indian nationals returning from training abroad.
Scientists with an ability to work across fields can find exciting opportunities in biomaterials.
Classical music and science have a lot in common, says the opera singer with a Ph.D. in psychoacoustics. She wants to help people from all backgrounds appreciate both.
Collaborating with peers outside your field can be rewarding and career-boosting—but it can also make you an outsider in your own field.
"Even if being back at a postdoc position was quite difficult," says Valentina Emiliani, "this was a necessary step."
The National Institute for Nanotechnology is an integrated, multidisciplinary institution involving researchers in physics, chemistry, engineering, biology, informatics, pharmacy, and medicine.
Three young scientists tell Science Careers how their experiences at the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting influenced their research and career.
John Long, his collaborators, and his Vassar undergraduates study fish biomechanics and behavior.
"If you're young and you want a job that involves very intriguing research in industry, you might have to create the company that allows you to do it." --George Whitesides
Is it really possible to be a student of all sciences? No, it isn't.
For Indian scientists returning home after training in the West, things have never been better, but getting research done in India is no picnic.
Scientists with a passion for pedagogy are turning to alternative certification programs to facilitate a transition into the classroom.
Scientists with disabilities and health issues have proved repeatedly that they can perform well as scientists.
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