Hanadie Yousef

Class of 2008

Articles

  • Research Profiles: An insight into the Ly Lab

    Danith Ly is an assistant professor in the department of chemistry. His lab focuses on research and development at the interface of chemistry and biology, with emphasis on the development of chemical tools and the application of genomics and proteomics technologies to better understand the foundations of biological problems.

    SciTech | May 1, 2006
  • Highlights

    • A team of researchers from Carnegie Mellon and the University of Pittsburgh has
    received a five-year, $13.3 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to establish a National Technology Center for Networks and Pathways. The center, to be headquartered at CMU, will focus on the development of fluorescent probe and imaging technologies. Its main purpose will be to investigate reg...

    SciTech | May 1, 2006
  • CMU programmers compete in international contest

    The 30th annual ACM International Collegiate Programming Contest (ICPC), sponsored by IBM, has gathered the world’s brightest computer programming talent for an all-out “battle of the brains” in San Antonio, Texas, until Thursday.

    SciTech | April 10, 2006
  • Dermabond: surgical superglue

    In the past, people who have been seriously wounded were given stitches that required surgery and often left unattractive scars. Now, an innovative solution has been developed to replace traditional stitches with a product known as Dermabond. Dermabond is a liquid skin adhesive designed to repair lacerations and close surgical incisions. With a composition similar to superglue, it effectively seal...

    SciTech | April 10, 2006
  • IBM researchers take organic approach to technology

    IBM researchers have built the first elementary computing circuit around a single carbon nanotube molecule, a material that holds great promise and may one day replace traditional silicon. The work pushes the feasibility of using individual molecules to build future generations of sophisticated microelectronic devices to new heights.

    SciTech | March 27, 2006