It’s 3 p.m., and I am crushing my e-mail inbox.
Newly discovered brain cells help monkeys predict whether a companion will cooperate.
With a single algorithm, a computer can learn dozens of classic video games, researchers from Google DeepMind in London report.
This is perhaps the first real crack in the wall for the almost-universal use of the null hypothesis significance testing procedure (NHSTP). The journal, Basic…
Dear student leaders and program coordinators,
We warmly invite you to Columbia Undergraduate Science Journal’s annual Spring Undergraduate Research Symposium! The event will take place on April 26th from 1-3 PM at Columbia University. Through the Symposium, the Columbia Undergraduate Science Journal aims to establish a forum for the display of outstanding undergraduate research to be viewed by faculty and students of pre-eminent Northeastern region research institutions. Attendees will also have the opportunity to hear about current research from distinguished Columbia faculty members.
Students can apply to present their research in the form of a poster. Prospective presenters should read through the Symposium overview and submission guidelines (Submission Instructions) prior to submitting abstracts here: Link for Abstract Submission. The submission deadline is March 15th at 11:59 PM and decisions will be sent out one week after that date. Attendance at the symposium is free and food will be provided.
Please forward this email to students in your groups and organizations who may be interested in the 2015 CUSJ Symposium. Thanks for your interest and we look forward to reading your submissions!
The CUSJ 2014-2015 Executive Board
I am now face to face with dying. But I am not finished with living.
The billion-dollar-plus European effort is, in the words of neuroscientists, “boneheaded,” “idiotic,” and “a complete waste.”
In 2009, researchers working in Thailand made headlines with a small success in a trial of an HIV vaccine. It reduced the rate of…
Reviews of genetics research show that the statistics linking diseases to genes are wrong far more often than they’re right.