News articles tagged with "EAS"

07/17/2014 10:13:48
Jessica Stoller-Conrad
Caltech researchers stabilize microwave oscillators with optical frequencies from a silicon chip. The approach could ultimately replace more conventional methods that rely on crystal references—a technology in use since the 1920s.
02/10/2014 09:51:02
Allison Benter

Everyone who really knows Caltech understands that it is unique among universities around the world. But just what makes Caltech so special?

02/04/2014 09:16:06
Jessica Stoller-Conrad
In addition to his individual research interests in photovoltaic cell development, Atwater is also part of a collaborative effort to advance solar energy research at the Joint Center for Artificial Photosynthesis (JCAP).
01/27/2014 22:21:51
Cynthia Eller
In a matter of a few decades, silicon chips have transformed the way we live. Developing these technologies and exploring potential applications keeps Ali Hajimiri and everyone in his lab busy.
01/17/2014 10:33:47
Cynthia Eller
Since the magnitude 6.7 Northridge earthquake 20 years ago, researchers at Caltech have learned much more about where earthquakes are likely to happen, and how danger to human life and damage to property might be mitigated when they do occur.
11/13/2013 11:44:40
Cynthia Eller
MedE pulls together faculty from a broad range of specialties, both within EAS and outside it, to create an interdisciplinary program in a critical area of engineering.
11/11/2013 09:01:12
Ann Motrunich

About a third of American adults suffer from cardiovascular diseases, which are the underlying cause of about one in three deaths in the U.S.

Photo of Morteza Gharib
11/04/2013 16:40:44
Ann Motrunich

The discovery of new materials with novel properties often spurs leaps in science and technology. One of the most promising advances under way now is the creation of "tunable" materials.

11/01/2013 15:39:21
Douglas Smith
Caltech's Axel Schere is miniaturizing medical equipment (without benefit of a shrink ray). He'll tell us how to make a sensor small enough to be injected into an artery.
10/28/2013 11:40:06
Ann Motrunich

Glaucoma, the leading cause of blindness, affects some 70 million people, including four million Americans. As Americans age, the problem is expected to worsen in the U.S.

10/24/2013 11:00:21
Today Caltech announced the appointment of Thomas F. Rosenbaum as the Institute's ninth president. Dr. Rosenbaum is currently the John T. Wilson Distinguished Service Professor of Physics and provost at the University of Chicago.
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