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May 2012, Issue 2 volume 6
IN THIS ISSUe: Intel isef 2012 winners announced, Nobel Prize winners give advice to intel isef finalists, and more
Scientists using Earth-based experiments to detect particles of dark matter might now know why they keep coming up empty-handed: There may be no dark matter in the solar neighborhood. Read More.
Skeletal remains of ancient human relatives found in Indonesia are challenging some long-accepted truths about evolution. Read more.
Applications for the 2012 Broadcom MASTERS are due by June 18, 2012. Read more.
By Devin Powell
New ways to detect cancer, search online social networks and link atoms using quantum physics took the highest honors this week at the 2012 Intel International Science and Engineering Fair in Pittsburgh.
The event, which is the world’s largest international precollege science fair, brought 1,549 finalists to the Steel City.
Read more about the Intel ISEF 2012 winners.Click here for more information on Intel ISEF 2012.
Chemist Dudley Herschbach got the rock-star treatment Tuesday when he arrived at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair. A bright-eyed teen competing in the fair stopped him in the hall to ask for an autograph. A group of giggling Canadians posed to have their picture taken with him. One fan gave him what appeared to be a Barbie doll.
When Herschbach and seven other Nobel laureates took the stage later in the day to talk to this year’s finalists, the cameras and iPhones came out. So did the questions from young science rookies looking to chart their own futures by poking into the pasts of the all-star veterans.
Read more about the Nobel Winners panel at Intel ISEF 2012.
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Fawzi Al-Mitwalli (left) and Nour Maraqa have developed a low-cost, solar-powered desert cooler. Credit: Patrick Thornton, SSP
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