Home > News > New science and technology groundbreaking Saturday
May 2nd, 2007
New science and technology groundbreaking Saturday
The official groundbreaking for Clarion University of Pennsylvania's new $36.4 million Science and Technology Center is scheduled Saturday, May 5, at 2:30 p.m. The ceremony, which is free and open to all, will be held in the area between Tippin Gymnasium and Peirce Science Center.
The science and technology building will house many core programs - mathematics, chemistry, physics, geography, geology, molecular biology/biotechnology, archeology, nanotechnology, and anthropology among others. Every Clarion University student will take some classes in the new building, where they will do research alongside faculty in fields such as astrophysics, experimental physics, plasma physics, material science, physics education, and sustainability.
Inaugural Baccalaureate Class Among CNSE Graduates to Pursue Opportunities in New York: Half of undergrads from pioneering class to seek graduate degrees at CNSE; majority of masterís and doctoral degree recipients land high-tech jobs in stateís emerging nanotech industry May 16th, 2013
Anasys reports on University of Illinois study of near-field behavior of semiconductor plasmonic microparticles using AFM-IR published in APL May 14th, 2013
The University of Wyoming uses Nanoparticle Tracking Analysis to characterize nanoparticles in natural environments May 14th, 2013
Nanotechnology Pioneer Named 'Entrepreneur of the Year': Royal Society of Chemistry honors Chad Mirkin for commercializing innovations May 10th, 2013
Glowing Plant Releases Maker Kit, Enabling Anyone to Make a Glowing Plant at Home: Glowing Plant seeks funds via crowdfunding and raises almost $400,000 May 23rd, 2013
IDTechEx launches online Market Intelligence Portal May 23rd, 2013
UofL scientists uncover how grapefruits provide a secret weapon in medical drug delivery May 22nd, 2013
Atomic-Scale Investigations Solve Key Puzzle of LED Efficiency: MIT and Brookhaven Lab scientists use electron microscopy imaging techniques to settle a solid-state controversy and raise new experimental possibilities May 22nd, 2013