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Tricia Carmichael

Charles Macdonald, Tricia Carmichael, Chris Weisener, Christina Semeniuk, Ronald Barron and Marcelo ArbexActing dean of science Charles Macdonald congratulates Faculty Performance Award winners Tricia Carmichael, Chris Weisener, Christina Semeniuk, Ronald Barron and Marcelo Arbex. Each will receive a grant of $1,000 in recognition of their contributions over the past year.

Reception celebrates successes in science

Biology professor Jan Ciborowski received a lifetime achievement award December 4 at the Science Celebration of Success.

INCHES programFrom left, PhD student Zainab Bazzi and chemistry professor Rob Schurko watch as Assumption student Chau Nguyen removes a flower from a cooler of liquid nitrogen.

High school students conduct their own chemistry magic show

It’s one thing to watch a magic show, but quite another to perform the tricks.

A group of Grade 11 chemistry students found that out yesterday when they visited the University to see first-hand what it will be like if they decide to pursue the subject at the next level.

Michael Miller and Tricia CarmichaelPhD student Michael Miller, left, and chemistry professor Tricia Carmichael examine a piece of silicone rubber with silver nanowires embedded in it. Their method of making the prototype marks an important step towards making stretchable electronics a reality.

Chemists develop innovative method for making bendable electronics

A chemist and her team of researchers have made a major stride forward in the race to make electronics that can bend and stretch.

Nanotechnology the topic of public lecture Wednesday

Nanotechnology is miniaturization taken to the extreme, down to the size of atoms and molecules. Its applications impact a wide range of products from the textile, personal care, pharmaceutical, and electronic industries.

Award-winning chemist Tricia Carmichael will describe nanotechnology in general and in applications such as self-cleaning nanopants in a free public lecture Wednesday, January 18, at 7:30 p.m. at Canada South Science City.