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Chemistry professor Chenfeng Ke’s lab, the Ke Functional Materials Group, recently created a 3D-printed smart material that can support up to 15 times its own weight. At the head of the project are Ke and first-year graduate students, Qianming Lin and Hao-yi Wang.
Former interim dean of the Geisel School of Medicine Duane Compton was announced as the next dean of the medical school, effective immediately, in a campus-wide email sent Wednesday by College President Phil Hanlon and Provost Carolyn Dever.
Three Thayer School of Engineering members, professors Zoe Courville Th’08 and Christopher Polashenski ’07 Th’11 and engineering postdoctoral student Nicholas Wright have been collecting data for SnowEx, a NASA project that is undertaking the preliminary stages of developing a satellite that measures the depth and water content of snow. According to Courville, current remote snow measurement technology is able to measure the two-dimensional extent of a snowpack but not its depth.
Alice Ruth ’83, former chief investment officer of Willett Advisors, was appointed as the College’s chief investment officer on March 13.
When N. Bruce Duthu ’80 arrived at Dartmouth in 1976 to begin his undergraduate education, he wanted to be a priest.
Out of a pool of 20,034 applications, 2,092 students were offered admission to the Class of 2021 last week.
Students from local schools with an interest in science read weather maps, planted seedlings and examined sheep brain specimens at the fifth annual Science Day held this past Saturday, April 1 at various labs on campus.
With students starting to think about their career paths for this coming summer and the terms to follow, the Center for Professional Development will host its first spring employer connections fair today from noon to 4 p.m.
Last term, Dartmouth student group Growing Change raised $4,350 in conjunction with the Upper Valley community service organization Willing Hands during its termly donation drive.
Update Appended (June 8, 2017):As a result of a miscommunication of The Dartmouth's publication and interview policies, this article has been removed.
The College saw its lowest acceptance rate since 2013 at 10.4 percent, but it received fewer applications than in previous years.
Joshua Monette ’19 was reported missing on Sunday from Cape Flattery in Washington, senior associate dean of student affairs Liz Agosto confirmed.
The College offered admission to 2,092 students for the Class of 2021 on Thursday. The College received 20,034 applications and the acceptance rate was 10.4 percent, the lowest rate of admissions at the College since 2013.
On March 17, 67 Geisel School of Medicine students celebrated Match Day and found out where they will spend the next three to seven years completing their medical residency training.
This past January, history professor Edward Miller and former Secretary of State John Kerry met in Hanoi, Vietnam to track the site of a 1969 Viet Cong ambush.
Two years from now, history professor Naaborko Sackeyfio-Lenoch will be hundreds of miles from Hanover in Chicago, Illinois, working on her research on Ghana’s transnational alliances formed in the 1950s and 1960s at Northwestern University.
The Geisel School of Medicine improved its ranking in the recently released 2018 U.S. News and World Report’s list of the “Best Medical Schools.” The rankings, which were released on March 14, placed Geisel as 27th in primary care and 35th in research, an increase from last year’s rankings of 45th and 40th, respectively. In an email, interim dean of Geisel Duane Compton called this year’s rankings “gratifying.” The 2018 rankings mark an improvement for Geisel, which has dipped in rankings since 2013, when it peaked at 31st in research.
As a child, Keira Byno ’19 always had an eye for finding shark teeth on the beach. However, she had not expected to find a two million-year-old fossil while excavating in the Malapa Fossil Site within the Cradle of Humankind, a UNESCO World Heritage Site northwest of Johannesburg, South Africa.
When products in the United States are given a numeric rating, most ranking systems use a “bigger-is-better” method in which a higher score reflects better quality.