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Physics professor Alexi Arango uses his own zero-carbon home to help students demystify energy usage and learn more about sustainable building.
Professors in physics, French, history, and economics were honored with faculty awards for their outstanding research and teaching.
Physics major Shola Wylie ’15 is one of 283 students nationwide who won the prestigious Barry Goldwater Scholarship.
The talents of Mina Khan ’15 shine across disciplines. Her ability to think outside the box got her a job at Google—even before graduation.
The Society of Physics Students at Mount Holyoke College has won outstanding chapter for the 2014–2015 academic year.
2010: Professor Aidala has won the National Science Foundation’s prestigious Early Career Award for her work in nanophysics.
The students honored by Goldwater also noted that their experiences working closely with professors on research were especially rewarding.
Katherine Aidala, a five-foot-tall female physicist at Mount Holyoke, writes about how both gender and stature affect her life experiences.
A woman in the heavily male fields of physics and engineering, Shehzeen Hussain ’14 wants to solve community energy problems using both.
With a major upgrade to Mount Holyoke’s transmission electron microscope, now even first-year students can take a class in nanoscience.
NSF-supported research by Phoebe Tengdin ’13 and colleagues will be used miles above Earth on the International Space Station.
From clothes that light up to vacuum-formed chocolate molds, the Mount Holyoke College Makerspace offers tools and training to create and collaborate.
The best professors do more than teach. They leave impressions on our lives that change the way we think, work and view the world around us.
Mount Holyoke College physics professor Alexi Arango seeks new ways to produce solar cells.
Valentine-themed Makerspace workshop marries physics and chocolate-making for a bit of educational fun.
From solar cells and architecture to an athletic app and teaching, students spoke about their internships and research at the 2016 LEAP presentations.
Kathy wins the Meribeth E. Cameron award for her focus on charge transport in nanocrystal quantum dots
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