Thursday, September 26, 2013

Graduate TA Orientation & Teaching Conference

Friday, July 19, 2013
Cahill, Hameetman Auditorium – Cahill Center for Astronomy and Astrophysics

"Are We Alone?" Public lecture by Dr. Jill Tarter

06/27/2013 11:09:53
Kimm Fesenmaier
Since last August, Voyager I has been exploring a distant region just shy of interstellar space, some 11 billion miles away. Now, Voyager scientists, including Caltech's Ed Stone, are sharing what they have learned about the peculiar region known as the "magnetic highway."
05/10/2013 10:07:58
Douglas Smith
John Preskill, the Richard P. Feynman Professor of Theoretical Physics, is hooked on quanta.
05/03/2013 09:54:20
Marcus Woo
According to a new analysis by astrophysicist Tony Piro at Caltech, just before a black hole forms, the dying star may generate a distinct burst of light that will allow astronomers to witness the birth of a new black hole for the first time.
04/17/2013 10:03:57
Marcus Woo
A team of astronomers, which includes several from Caltech, has discovered a dust-filled, massive galaxy churning out stars when the cosmos was a mere 880 million years old—making it the earliest starburst galaxy ever observed.
04/08/2013 08:25:04
Marcus Woo
The mission: travel to one of Mars's two moons, explore its surface, collect some rocks, and return to Earth in one piece. Now plan it—in five days. Dozens of students from Caltech and around the world converged on campus recently to do just that.
04/02/2013 09:36:04
Douglas Smith
John Preskill, the Richard P. Feynman Professor of Theoretical Physics, is himself deeply entangled in the quantum world. Different rules apply there, and objects that obey them are now being made in our world, as he explains at 8:00 p.m. on Wednesday, April 3, 2013, in Caltech's Beckman Auditorium. Admission is free.
Monday, April 1, 2013
Center for Student Services, 3rd Floor, Brennan Conference Room – Center for Student Services

Head TA Network Kick-off Meeting & Happy Hour

03/15/2013 23:09:14
Douglas Smith
In a paper published on March 16, 1963, Caltech astronomer Maarten Schmidt announced the discovery of the first quasar (he didn't call it that) and opened a new window through which we can see the very distant universe.

Pages