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CAS Student Award Recipients

Morton Thesis/Dissertation Award

Nathali Blackwell, Social Work - Thesis

U of M Society Doctoral Fellowship

Shane Hanlon, Biological Sciences

Student Research Forum

Undergraduate

Matthew Luckey, Chemistry - Education (second)

Elisabeth Benson, English - Liberal and Fine Arts (first)

Caroline Havrilla, Biological Sciences - Life and Health Sciences (first)

Melanie Sparks, Chemistry - Life and Health Sciences (second)

Charlotte Joure, Mathematical Sciences - Math and Computer Sciences (first)

Charissa Shiver, Physics - Physical and Applied Sciences (first)

Nicole Whitaker & Timothy Robbins, Chemistry - Physical and Applied Sciences (second)

Jeanne Hanna, Anthropology - Social and Behavioral Sciences (first)

Fadumo Nur & Blair Lehman, Psychology - Social and Behavioral Sciences (second

Graduate

Christopher Eden, Biological Sciences - Life and Health Sciences (first)

Sara Carter, Biological Sciences - Life and Health Sciences (second)

Poonam Dharam, Computer Science - Math and Computer Science (first)

Yaoqing Liu, Computer Science - Math and Computer Science (second)

Shane Hanlon, Biological Sciences - Physical and Applied Sciences (first)

Sudhir Upreti, Physics - Physical and Applied Sciences (second)

Jennifer Earheart & Therese Petty, Anthropology - Social and Behavioral Sciences (second)

Mensa Society Overall Award

Christopher Eden, Biological Sciences (first)

Eric Link

Eric Link
Critical Insights: Herman Melville, Department of English
Edited by Eric Carl Link, this volume in the Critical Insights series presents a variety of new essays on the American writer.


Robert Kozma

Robert Kozma
Advances in Neuromorphic Memristor Science and Applications, Mathematical Sciences
This book takes readers from a general introduction, fundamental mathematical and physical concepts involved, through specialized analysis of computational modeling, hardware, and applications. The latter include the ground-breaking potential of memristors in facilitating hybrid wetware-hardware technologies for in-vitro experiments. The book evidences the socially transformative potential of memristors, which is expected as pervasive as the invention of the silicon chip decades ago.

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