News & Announcements

Headlines

Mathematical, Life, and Physical Sciences in the news
May 12, 2016
  • Matthew Jackson   Photo Credit:  Anna Maria Skuladottir

A new study by UCSB geologist Matthew Jackson finds that material in certain rock formations dates back to the Earth's earliest years.
 

May 11, 2016
  • Professor Mark Sherwin
Mark Sherwin and an international team prove that basic collider concepts from particle physics can be transferred to solid-state research - See more at: http://www.news.ucsb.edu/2016/016790/quasiparticle-collider#sthash.E2YPe...
Mark Sherwin and an international team prove that basic collider concepts from particle physics can be transferred to solid-state research - See more at: http://www.news.ucsb.edu/2016/016790/quasiparticle-collider#sthash.E2YPe...

Mark Sherwin and an international team prove that basic collider concepts from particle physics can be transferred to solid-state research.

May 2, 2016
  • Ania Jayich

The Jayich Lab at UC Santa Barbara has created a radically new sensor technology that captures nanoscale images with high spatial resolution and sensitivity
 

April 25, 2016

UCSB researchers and Dutch colleagues discover a promising new route for combined optical and solid state-based quantum information processing

Announcements

Divisional announcements and opportunities
  • Gus Gurley

We are pleased to announce that Gus Gurley will be the 2016 Science Commencement Speaker.  Gus has a B.S. degree in Physics and a M.S., Physics, Scientific Instrumentation, both from UCSB.

 

  • Stanton J. Peale   Photo Credit: George Foulsham

The American Astronomical Society posthumously awards its prestigious Kuiper Prize
to Stanton Peale, the late UCSB astrophysicist
 

  • Charles Jones and Leila Carvalho

Two UCSB climate scientists, Leila Carvalho and Charles Jones, edit a new book about the Earth's regional and global monsoon systems.
 

  • Joe Incandela

Joe Incandela is the 61st recipient of the award since it was established in 1955. His lecture will take place later this year, with a date and time yet to be determined. It will be free and open to the public.