Marium Chandna Science & Technology Editor

Class of 2009


  • Students will have to shell out for lock-outs

    On Tuesday, Carnegie Mellon students living in campus housing received an e-mail from Housing and Dining Services announcing the imposition of charges for temporary keys when students lock themselves out ofthier dorm rooms. The initial temporary key is free of charge; each additional incident incurs a charge that increases in $5 increments. In addition, students who lose their IDs must pay $25, up...

    News | October 8, 2007
  • Cook some instant fiction

    Ever had the urge to devour the walls around you? The participants at Sherrie Flick’s rather “tasteful” writing workshop surely did. Last Thursday, Flick kicked off her three-part series of writing workshops at the Silver Eye Center for Photography. Brightly illuminated walls covered with mouth-watering photographs of steamy soups, freshly baked bread, luscious strawberries, and other delectable g...

    Pillbox | October 8, 2007
  • Researchers detect palladium

    A team of chemists at the University of Pittsburgh has discovered an effective and cost-efficient method of detecting palladium and platinum deposits in a product, such as medicine.

    This new technique uses a highly receptive fluorescent sensor to expose palladium and platinum vestiges in less than 60 minutes.

    SciTech | October 1, 2007
  • Professor receives award

    At the 2007 annual TechCon technology conference, professor Wojciech P. Maly of the electrical and computer engineering (ECE) department received the Aristotle Award from the Semiconductor Research Corporation.

    Founded in 1996, the Aristotle Award is intended to recognize research professors who have had a profound impact on the education of their students.

    SciTech | September 24, 2007
  • Sci-Tech Briefs

    Cosmic dust leads to inorganic life

    A team of Russian scientists, led by Vadim Tsytovich of Russia’s General Physics Institute in Moscow, claim that dust particles in space can assemble themselves into inorganic, life-like structures.

    SciTech | September 24, 2007