2019 DSRF Award Winner Freddie Xu
2019 DSRF Award Winner Corinne Mayle
2019 DSRF Award Winner Elena Puccio
Investigation of the Effects of Climate Change on Tree Fecundity and on Associated Consumers in the French Alps
2019 DSRF Award Winner Ethan Ready
Interactive Effects of Salt Stress and Plant-Association on Soil Microbial Communities in North Carolina Coastal Wetlands
2019 DSRF Award Winner Lingrong (Karen) Jin
2019 DSRF Award Winner Helena Guenther
Examining the Relationship Between Border-infrastructure/Enforcement and Border-adjacent Community Members
2019 DSRF Award Winner Olivia Simpson
2019 DSRF Award Winner Lexi Kadis
2019 DSRF Award Winner Jessica Chen
2019 DSRF Award Winner Annika Sharma
2019 DSRF Award Winner Conan Juan
2019 DSRF Award Winner Selin Ocal
2019 DSRF Award Winner Gino Nuzzolillo
Undergraduate research is kind of a big deal at Duke. The grand finale of nearly 200 of this year’s undergrad projects was a giant poster session called “Visible Thinking,” hosted by the Office of Undergraduate Research Support on April 22.
What if you could supply everything your garden needs to produce a robust crop of veggies without buying a single bag of fertilizer? That’s a question Duke senior Anne Martin has tackled in a year-long independent study project.
So now you are at Duke — one of the world’s best research universities — but now what? You might be taking cool classes, but how can you take advantage of the world-class research happening here? Roughly 50 percent of Duke undergrads do so at some point.
Jasmine Thompson is advancing the Di Giulio lab’s work to understand the environmental impacts of a former wood treatment facility that, for decades, discharged creosote and other chemicals into the nearby river.
From whales to lemurs, senior Cassidy Pomeroy-Carter is using animal research experiences at Duke to prepare her for a future in veterinary medicine.
Nisonoff, a math major and global health and chemistry minor from Emerson, N.J., is working on two projects: one project is based in theory and the other focuses on applications of the theory. His first project, funded by the Dean’s Summer Research Fellowship...
Paul Ziquan Yang is using mathematical techniques to eliminate errors in computer hardware. Read the full story here.
Before biologists can understand the role of specific genes, they have to be able to determine whether those genes are "on or off." Howard Hughes Undergraduate Research Fellow Mitchell Lee is looking to make take process easier.
Senior biology major and chemistry minor Rachel Shenker is working as a Dean’s Summer Research Fellow, trying to figure out how certain proteins affect wound-healing in flies.
Goldman Sachs Summer Research Fellow and physics major Cathy Li is using optical systems to enhance machine learning. Read the full story here.
Ben Schwartz and Amalia Cong, past Howard Hughes VIP participants, are studying enamel evolution in the Wall and Wray labs.
Duke Psychology Undergraduates Study How Young Children Learn to Label Emotions. Read the rest of the story at Duke News.
Duke Student Meredith Rahman Presents at Duke-UNC Bioethics Symposium. Read the rest of the story at Duke News.
Nonie Arora shares a story of one of the student presenters at the State of North Carolina Undergraduate Research and Creativity Symposium, hosted by Duke on November 17, 2012.
Student research blogger Ashley Mooney spent her summer in Portland working in a lab that testing the impact of brain injuries on anxiety levels.
Yavuz Acikalin is doing an independent research project with the Platt Lab that deals with monkey advertising. Read about it on the Duke Research Blog.
Rising Trinity Junior Sonya Jooma headed to Phoenix, Arizona this summer to participate in the TGen-Duke Biomedical Futures Program. Read the story on the Duke Research Blog.
"Sounding the Bells for Haiti" appeared in Duke Magazine in the summer of 2012.
Emma Ross used computerized mapping technology to explore the interaction of British colonists and native residents in the 19th century.
Kenneth Hoehn and Clara Starkweather have been selected as scholars by the Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Program.
Daphne Ezner, who graduates in May with a double major in biology and computer science, received funding from the Trinity Deans' Summer Fellowship program in 2011 to work with Associate Profess
The Duke Global Health Institute has selected 15 students for the inaugural