The search found 47 results in 0.315 seconds.
Despite what grad school admissions committees seem to believe, outside interests are good.
Gregory is now nearing completion of his Ph.D. at UCLA so now he has to figure out the next step on his career path.
Now, as a faculty member and dean of health sciences at The Community and Technical College of Shepherd in Martinsburg, West Virginia, Plautz looks back at the hats she has worn and the events that have defined her professionally.
Fátima Al-Shahrour is working to interpret the genome to help select more effective drugs for cancer patients.
"This is an environment where everyone is considered and assumed to be a responsible, engaged adult until proven otherwise. You do what you have to do to get the job done." -Holly Butler
"It would be really heartbreaking to spend 18 days doing work in the submersible and get back home to the lab only to find out you screwed up. I've seen it happen a lot." - Craig Cary
This is an unusual position; I will have little bureaucracy and limited teaching.
As "principal investigator" of your own piece of lab, you have to think about and do things to keep the lab up and running.
So far in her career, Nadia Moore has toured several major subfields of toxicology.
The systems biologist and trauma surgeon talks about treating patients after the Boston Marathon bombings and about his career.
"When I came to MSM, I wanted to build something that would incorporate my background in cardiovascular [research] and neuroscience, and stroke was the perfect venue for that."--Byron Ford
"By going to different labs," says Edvard Moser, "You learn different ways of thinking and you can create bridges between sub-disciplines and find something unexpected."
Scientists with an ability to work across fields can find exciting opportunities in biomaterials.
Tamily Weissman-Unni feels like a failure—but she's not.
The interview process, she points out, goes both ways: They are interviewing you and you are interviewing them.
Kit Parker and his team of military veterans at Harvard are investigating the mechanical forces involved in traumatic brain injury.
His circuitous route took him through numerous low-paying jobs to community college, a bachelor's degree at the University of Washington, and--eventually--to graduate school at Harvard.
He has demanded much from himself and his colleagues ever since he was young.
In implementing the recommendations of its Biomedical Research Workforce Working Group, NIH decides to play it safe.
Tony Kouzarides also has a strong commitment to asking what he calls the "right questions" and an unusual willingness to bet on his instincts.
© 2012 American Association for the Advancement of Science. All Rights Reserved.
AAAS is a partner of HINARI, AGORA, OARE, PatientInform, CrossRef, and COUNTER.
You have reached the bottom of the page. Back to top