Dalhousie University scientists forecast the northern part of the Gulf of Mexico will experience a hypoxic zone, or an area of low oxygen also known as a dead-zone, about three times the size of Prince Edward Island this summer.
Beginning this month, Dal Science professors, staff, students, and alumni will hit the streets to share their passion for science in the community. Ask a Scientist is a summer-long science outreach project designed to bring people together through their shared curiosity about scientific phenomena.
Three minutes of “trash talk” about the Bahamas helped Marine Management student Kristal Ambrose win over the audience and the judges at the Three-Minute Thesis (3MT) finals at Dalhousie on Thursday evening.
Dal grad Erik Demaine (BSc'95) has given the university a unique gift of art and science. The MIT mathematician and his father created a curved-crease sculpture to honour Dalhousie's Bicentennial Celebration.
Humans have harvested the ocean’s resources for millennia, but a new study published this week in the journal Science reveals, for the first time ever, a precise image of the massive scale of global fishing activity.
A new partnership between the Offshore Research Association of Nova Scotia (OERA), the Nova Scotia Department of Energy, and Dalhousie University will enable researchers to test new and innovative tidal energy technologies at the university’s state-of-the-art Aquatron Laboratory.
Faculty of Science via The Chronicle Herald
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Thursday, January 18, 2018
Earlier this month, Heart & Stroke and Dalhousie recognized and celebrated Halifax businesswoman Diane Campbell’s generous investment in improving women’s health. Campbell's gift will fund Dr. Gail Eskes’ ground-breaking research, which aims to improve rehabilitation for people after stroke.
Tora Oliphant, a Microbiology & Immunology and Sociology student, helped organize the Dal Science Society's Support the Report campaign to raise awareness of the importance of access to research funding for new and diverse perspectives.