Penn physicists characterize the limits of multitasking in biological networks, paving the way for future applications in fields from biology to medicine.
Hundreds of regional junior high and high school students visited Penn’s campus in early January to beat the winter blues—and reds—by watching physics demonstrations about lights and waves.
Most familiar in displays, liquid crystals behave in unusual ways that could lead to new developments in science and technology, points out Lisa Tran, a chemical engineer and a member of the Simons Society of Fellows.
Marija Drndić offers insights into the structure of atomically thin materials using nanoscale images of 2D membranes.
A Q&A with Cullen Blake of the School of Arts and Sciences offers insights on recent astronomy news headlines and on the future of solar system exploration.
Artist-in-residence Mike Tanis and physicist Randall Kamien use kirigami, literally “cut paper,” to better grasp scientific concepts and to solve real-world challenges.