Three specific things helped BYU graduate Kesler Tanner as he transitioned to Stanford from BYU: valuable classes, the ACM club, and good research experience.
Studying one small part of paradise allows us to understand how Hawaii and each individual area of the Earth were formed.
BYU computer science alum’s portfolio includes Star Wars, Harry Potter, Spiderman, and many other blockbuster movies.
“Teaching family history . . . it’s really not much different than [teaching] geology,” Dr. Bart Kowallis said. “In both subjects, we’re like detectives trying to find clues, interpret those clues, and understand what happened without actually having been there.”
BYU undergraduate finds striking similarities between earth and Saturn’s moon Titan.
Dr. Steven Graves hopes that by performing a simple blood test, doctors will be able to predict Alzheimer’s disease, easily diagnose endometriosis, and foresee if a woman could give birth prematurely.
BYU professor’s research delves into Common Core changes—specifically in geometry content for grades six, seven, and eight.
“Now that everyone has Angry Birds on their smartphones, you’ve got to make family history as easy and as rewarding as flinging birds at some pigs,” said BYU student Kevin Bauer.
BYU professor Steven Turley is currently developing substances, called optical materials, that can manipulate the behavior of light. One use for these materials is the process of photolithography, which can make the integrated circuits found in cell phones and computers.
Physics professor Karine Chesnel talks nanoparticles.