Spurred by the demands of the COVID-19 pandemic, researchers at Princeton and Google are applying mechanical engineering and artificial intelligence to increase the availability and effectiveness of ventilation treatments worldwide.
- Tuesday, Jan 26, 2021
- Monday, Dec 14, 2020
Assembling tiny chips into unique programmable surfaces, Princeton researchers have created a key component toward unlocking a communications band that promises to dramatically increase the amount of data wireless systems can transmit.
- Thursday, Oct 15, 2020
The David and Lucile Packard Foundation announced today that quantum chemist Leslie Schoop is one of 20 researchers to receive a Packard Fellowship for Science and Engineering, targeted to innovative, early-career scientists and engineers.
"Princeton is thrilled that the Foundation has honored Dr. Schoop with this extraordinary fellowship," said University President Christopher L. Eisgruber.
- Tuesday, Jul 28, 2020
The Princeton Center for Complex Materials, a research center at Princeton University dedicated to discovering the materials of the future and training a globally competitive and diverse workforce, has been selected by the National Science Foundation (NSF) to expand its groundbreaking interdisciplinary mission into two new areas: quantum technologies and biology-inspired materials.
- Friday, May 15, 2020
- Monday, May 11, 2020
Three research endeavors aimed at fundamental challenges in health, information technology and water conservation have been selected for funding through the Eric and Wendy Schmidt Transformative Technology Fund.
- Thursday, Apr 30, 2020Princeton researchers detect a supercurrent — a current flowing without energy loss — at the edge of a superconductor with a topological twist.
- Thursday, Apr 30, 2020In the Princeton experiment, the motivating question was what happens when the bulk is not an insulator but a superconductor. What novel features arise when superconductivity occurs in a topological material?
- Thursday, Feb 13, 2020
Electrons race along the surface of certain unusual crystalline materials, except that sometimes they don't. Two new studies from Princeton researchers and their collaborators explain the source of the surprising behavior and chart a course for restoring the speedy flow of electrons through these remarkable crystals, prized for their potential use in future technologies including quantum computers.
- Monday, Dec 30, 2019
Imagine a world where people could only talk to their next-door neighbor, and messages must be passed house to house to reach far destinations.
Until now, this has been the situation for the bits of hardware that make up a silicon quantum computer, a type of quantum computer with the potential to be cheaper and more versatile than today's versions.