Home > News > Chandler teens win big at global science competition
May 19th, 2007
Chandler teens win big at global science competition
Four Chandler students won top awards Friday at the 2007 Intel Engineering and Science Fair, competing among more than 1,500 students from 51 countries.
• Jingyuan Luo, 18, Hamilton High School. First place in Environmental Sciences, $3,000. Also won first place from United Technologies Corporation and $2,000; and second place from Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry and $250.
Project: Toxicity and Bioaccumulation of Nanomaterials in Aquatic Species.
Student quote: "Nanoparticles will have many uses in the future. Before the industry booms, society needs to understand the toxicity and bioaccumulation of these particles. This project demonstrates that nanoparticles are toxic to the environment and can be transferred though a food chain. Thus, development should proceed with caution."
SUNY Polytechnic Institute Invites the Public to Attend its Popular Statewide 'NANOvember' Series of Outreach and Educational Events October 23rd, 2014
First Canada Excellence Research Chair gets $10 million from the federal government for oilsands research at the University of Calgary: Federal government announces prestigious research chair to study improving oil production efficiency October 19th, 2014
Raytheon, UMass Lowell open on-campus research institute: Industry leader’s researchers to collaborate with faculty, students to move key technologies forward through first-of-its-kind partnership October 11th, 2014
SUNY Colleges of Nanoscale Science and Engineering and National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health Announce Expanded Partnership October 2nd, 2014
Nano Ruffles in Brain Matter: Freiburg researchers decipher the role of nanostructures around brain cells in central nervous system function October 31st, 2014
Gold nanoparticle chains confine light to the nanoscale October 31st, 2014
'Nanomotor lithography' answers call for affordable, simpler device manufacturing October 31st, 2014
Device invented at Johns Hopkins provides up-close look at cancer on the move: Microscopic view of metastasis could give insight about how to keep cancer in check October 31st, 2014
Nanosafety research – there’s room for improvement October 29th, 2014
Plastic nanoparticles also harm freshwater organisms October 18th, 2014
Human health, wealth require expanded marine science, experts say: In Rome, European experts publish a 'common vision' of priorities for marine research and action through 2020 October 9th, 2014
Coating Nanotubes with Aluminum Oxide Lowers Risk of Lung Injury October 6th, 2014
Iran-Made Respiratory Nano Masks Provided to Hajj Pilgrims October 23rd, 2014
Japanese gold leaf artists worked on a nano-scale: Study demonstrates X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy is a non-destructive way to date artwork July 3rd, 2014
Harry Potter-style invisibility cloaks: A real possibility next Christmas? Forget socks and shaving foam, the big kids of tomorrow want an invisible cloak for Christmas December 19th, 2013
Chicago Awareness Organization First Not-for-Profit to Sponsor Dog Training to Detect Ovarian Cancer Odorants December 12th, 2013
Microrockets fueled by water neutralize chemical and biological warfare agents October 29th, 2014
New nanodevice to improve cancer treatment monitoring October 27th, 2014
Special UO microscope captures defects in nanotubes: University of Oregon chemists provide a detailed view of traps that disrupt energy flow, possibly pointing toward improved charge-carrying devices October 21st, 2014
Crystallizing the DNA nanotechnology dream: Scientists have designed the first large DNA crystals with precisely prescribed depths and complex 3D features, which could create revolutionary nanodevices October 20th, 2014