Past Events

  • Dissertation Defense for Shaoqing Zhang

    Association of Protein Helices and Assembly of Foldamers: Stories in Membrane and Aqueous Enviornments, Room 2N36, DRL

  • Dissertaton Defense for Josh Kunkle

    A Search for Dark Matter via Invisible Decays of the Higgs Boson with the ATLAS Detector at the LHC, Room A7 DRL

  • Dissertation Defense for Francesco Elio Angile

    The Balloon-borne Large Aperture Submillimeter Telescope for Polarimetry (BLAST-Pol) Room 2N36 DRL

  • Ryan Reese Ph.D. Defense

    DRL 4E19

    "Searching for new physics in high-mass ditau events at ATLAS"

  • Theodore Brzinski's Dissertation Defense


    Granular Flow:  Impact and Sedimentation

  • Dissertation Defense, Austin Joyce

    Conformality Lost: Broken Symmetries in the Early Universe

  • Dissertation Defense, Adam Roth

    Structure and Coarsening of Foams: Beyond Von Neumann's Law, Rm. 2C2 DRL

  • Advances in Biomedical Optics Seminar

    Donner Auditorium

    Roy Hamilton, Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania

    Optical Imaging of Noninvasive Brain Stimulation
    Roy Hamilton
    Assistant Professor of Neurology
    Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania

  • Tesla: Inventor of the Electrical Age

    Penn Bookstore, 3601 Walnut Street

    W. Bernard Carlson, Prof of Science and Technology, School of Engineering and Applied Science

    In “Tesla,” Carlson examines the life and work of celebrity scientist Nikola Tesla. While many have glamorized Tesla and his eccentricities, Carlson offers an honest look at the what, how and why behind his inventions.

    Nikola Tesla was a major contributor to the electrical revolution that transformed daily life at the turn of the 20th century. Like his competitor Thomas Edison, Tesla was one of America’s first celebrity scientists, cultivating a public image of the eccentric genius.

  • High Energy Theory Seminar

    DRL 4N9

    Mark Alford (Washington University)