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  • The student group hosted its first Tri-Co coding symposium, which included a student-led programming workshop and a talk by Erica Greene ’10 of Jigsaw.

  • Sabrina Emms portrait

    The biology major's work on heart muscle cell proliferation as part of a research team at Thomas Jefferson University was published in the journal Development.

  • This year, for the holiday, the Koshland Integrated Natural Sciences Center was transformed into Hawkins, Indiana; Westeros; and more!

  • This new course offers students the opportunity to gain intensive first-hand experience working with people in a psychological services or social services setting to provide a supervised platform on which to apply what they have learned in their psychology coursework to helping others in a hands-on way.

  • This course surveys electrochemical concepts relevant to real-world technologies—in particular those that advance renewable energy—through a combination of mini-lectures to introduce the topics and student-led discussions on current research in the field.

  • The four Haverford women who took the workshop

    Four Haverford students participated in an immersive four-day software programming workshop at Bryn Mawr College with the help of developers from Google.

  • This course offers a broad introduction to the field of computer security from two concurrent perspectives: attacks on systems and defenses against those attacks.

  • A large crowd gathered for liquid-nitrogen ice cream, rocket building, and a student talk on dark matter as part of Strawbridge’s Public Observing event.

  • This semester the Biology Department launched its first film series to “spark a conversation about biological themes and how students can get involved in research early during their time at Haverford.”

  • An exhibit in Haverford’s Magill Library, born of a spring 2017 history class, attempts to distinguish fact from fiction in examining William Penn’s Colonial-era treaty with the Lenape Native Americans.

  • Students from “Advanced Topics in Biology of Marine Life” give a series of solution-oriented presentations introducing audience members to a variety of case-study analyses on the artificial impact to the world’s marine ecosystems.

  • This biology course challenges students to confront issues relevant to human impacts on oceans and asks them to engage in a conversation about the best strategies and practices to mitigate these effects based on scientific knowledge.

  • This team-taught, case-studies-based course is the College’s introduction to the Tri-Co Environmental Studies Program.

  • The research that the chemistry major conducted for her thesis contributed to a paper she co-authored with her advisor and other Fords that was recently published in the American Chemical Society journal Biochemistry.

  • Students and faculty from the departments of astronomy, biology, chemistry, computer science, engineering, geology, mathematics, physics, and psychology from the Tri-Co and beyond were invited to present posters and give talks about their summer research work.

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