Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Tue, 2001-05-08 07:00
Linda Hsieh-Wilson named Beckman Young Investigator; will receive $240,000 in support.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Mon, 2001-04-09 07:00
PASADENA, Ca.- The chemical constituents of Earth's atmosphere are linked together in a complex way. A subtle alteration of one can make significant, often counterintuitive changes to another. For his work in unraveling some of the knotty complexity involved in such atmospheric processes, the California Institute of Technology's John H. Seinfeld has been awarded the Desert Research Institute's 2001 Nevada Medal.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Tue, 2001-02-20 08:00
In honor of the 100th anniversary of the late Linus Pauling's birthday, the California Institute of Technology will host "Frontiers in Science," a day of presentations by world renowned scientists including three Nobel Laureates. The event will begin at 10 a.m. on Friday, March 2, in Beckman Auditorium. It is free and open to the public.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Thu, 2000-12-14 08:00
Researchers at the California Institute of Technology and Agere Systems, formerly known as the Microelectronics Group of Lucent Technologies, have developed a technique that could result in a new generation of reliable nanoscale memory chips. This research could lead to smaller, less expensive cellular phones and digital cameras.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Wed, 2000-11-22 08:00
PASADENA—Ahmed Zewail, 1999 Nobel Laureate in Chemistry and Linus Pauling Professor of Chemical Physics and professor of physics at Caltech, was appointed as an academician to the Pontifical Academy of Sciences on November 13 at the Vatican.
Zewail met Pope John Paul II at St. Peter's Basilica and was presented with the insignia of the Pontifical Academy. There are only 80 academicians who are members of the Pontifical Academy, which dates back to 1603. He and president David Baltimore, who was appointed in 1978, are two members from Caltech.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Mon, 2000-11-13 08:00
John Baldeschwieler, J. Stanley Johnson Professor and professor of chemistry, emeritus, at the California Institute of Technology, has been named by President Clinton as one of this year's 12 recipients of the National Medal of Science. The announcement was made today (Nov. 13) at the White House.
Baldeschwieler, who has been on the Caltech faculty since 1973, was cited for his work on molecular assemblies for use in the delivery of pharmaceuticals, for his work on scientific instrumentation, and particularly for his development of ion cyclotron resonance spectroscopy.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Fri, 2000-07-28 07:00
On a university campus with gravity-wave detectors, quantum teleportation devices, femtochemistry lasers, and Mach-20 wind tunnels, Rick Gerhart's glassblowing workshop almost seems by comparison like a step back into the Middle Ages.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Tue, 2000-06-27 07:00
A California Institute of Technology research group has been able to mate genes from different organisms and breed new genetic pathways in bacteria
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Tue, 2000-06-13 07:00
Harry Gray is named a Foreign Member of Great Britain's Royal Society.
Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Sun, 2000-05-21 07:00
PASADENA—For the third time this spring, Harry Gray of the California Institute of Technology has been named recipient of a major scientific honor.
Gray has been named cowinner of the Harvey Prize, presented annually by the Israel Institute of Technology to a scholar or scientist who has worked toward promoting goodwill between Israel and the nations of the world. Gray, Caltech's Beckman Professor of Chemistry and director of the Beckman Institute, received the award and the $50,000 monetary prize in Haifa June 1.