News & Events

Spotlights

Joseph Irudayaraj part of the advance nanomedicine effort with Korean Institute of Science and Technology
Sep 01, 2011
WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Research teams from Purdue's Discovery Park and the Korean Institute of Science and Technology will meet Sept. 6 as part of their effort to develop molecular imaging and nanotechnology tools to simultaneously diagnose and treat cancer and chronic and infectious diseases.
Joseph Irudayaraj
American Chemical Society names Fellows for 2011; they will be honored during the International Year of Chemistry
Aug 29, 2011
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8, 2011 — The American Chemical Society (ACS) has named the 2011 class of ACS Fellows, an honor bestowed upon 213 distinguished scientists who have demonstrated outstanding accomplishments in chemistry and made important contributions to ACS, the world’s largest scientific society. The 2011 Fellows will be recognized at an induction ceremony on Aug. 29 during the Society’s 242nd National Meeting & Exposition in Denver.
Dr. Michael Ladisch
Dennis Flanagan Named Fellow of the ASABE
Aug 11, 2011
Dennis C. Flanagan, research agricultural engineer, USDA Agricultural Research Service, National Soil Erosion Research Laboratory, West Lafayette, Indiana, is being recognized for his outstanding leadership in developing and implementing new erosion prediction technology, and for his ASABE leadership in soil and water conservation. The Fellow of the Society is the highest honor bestowed by the American Society for Agricultural and Biological Engineers.
Dennis Flanagan, Fellow of the ASABE
ABE Professor Joseph Irudayaraj named CIC-ALP Fellow
Aug 02, 2011
The Office of the Provost has selected six faculty members to participate in the Committee on Institutional Cooperation Academic Leadership Program during the 2011-12 academic year. The CIC is a consortium of the Big Ten member universities plus the University of Chicago.
Joseph Irudayaraj
Undergraduates discover new viruses, sequence genome
Jul 18, 2011
Just a couple years ago, students now in Jenna Rickus' genomics class were anxiously awaiting college acceptance letters. Today, they're knee-deep—literally in some cases—in the genomes of bacteriophages, viruses that infect and live off bacteria. Their research will be available to scientists all over the world.
Jenna Rickus in the lab with Leah Liston

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