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- 3From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)In the blink of an eye, our world can be turned upside down by the appearance of a new pathogen such as SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. These devastating events are not something new to humanity, and,...
- 4From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)Sigma Xi has announced plans to hold its inaugural International Forum on Research Excellence (IFoRE) November 3-6, 2022. The four-day conference will welcome scientists, engineers, students, artists, and supporters of...
- 8From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)In March, Sigma Xi continued its annual celebration of Women's History Month by showcasing both aspiring and accomplished women in STEM at various points in their careers. Krishna, Luisa, and Roha share snippets about...
- 13From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)The Solar System's innermost planet may be hiding big surprises beneath its small, battered surface. One of Mercury's most distinctive features is its long, linear mountain chains, called lobate scarps. For years, most...
- 15From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)A half century ago, Ad Kalmijn proved that sharks can sense electromagnetic fields. His work is still reshaping our understanding of ocean ecosystems. A little more than 50 years ago, Adrianus "Ad" Kalmijn conclusively...
- 16From:American Scientist (Vol. 110, Issue 3)Sigma Xi has a long history of holding annual meetings and conferences that feature lectures and presentations from some of the most accomplished and innovative minds in science. That tradition will continue this fall...
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