Since 2016, the CodeRefinery project has been teaching students and researchers how to write better code and providing research groups with software development e-infrastructure tools to support this.
Research is like a journey. We wander the streets of our research life every day. One day, you take a new turn and, unexpectedly, find yourself in a different corner, enjoying new vistas in an otherwise familiar research landscape.
12-year old me would spend her summer days in the garden reading books on astronomy and the universe. I had already Stephen Hawking’s A Brief History of Time under my belly and was well versed in reading the sky with all its constellations. But it turned out that Michio Kaku’s In Hyperspace was a different calibre.
I had the priviledge of introducing professor John Lennox' lecture earlier this month.
What is light? What is time? What is space? What is spacetime? What is gravity?
Being a physics educator at the University of Western Australia (UWA) is a bit different than being one at the University of Oslo. Of course, there is the change of scenery: Instead of overlooking the Oslo fjord, I now get to ponder the stretches of Swan River. The academic difference, though, is even more profound.
This is me, Magdalena. As you can see, I think gravity is cool.
In my first blog entry as a PhD student here at the Department of Biosciences, I would like to introduce you to the AnthroTox crew, lead by Katrine Borgå and Paul Wenzel Geissler.
Are you a PhD student wanting to travel to a conference to present your results? At the National University of Singapore (NUS) you need to win a competition!
A month in Singapore is a peek into the future.