That's it for the year. Have a happy and safe summer. Watch this space for next year's program.
The University of California's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) invites high school students and their classroom teachers to Nano-High, a series of Saturday morning lectures focused on the cutting-edge scientific issues of the day, from molecular medicine to nanoscience, from climate change to astrophysics, from solar energy to the math behind Sully, Remy and Buzz Lightyear. Our speakers are internationally renowned LBNL senior scientists, UC Berkeley Professors, and distinguished visiting scientists known not only for their scientific accomplishments in the subjects they will talk about, but also for their ability to talk to non-expert audiences. Nano-High talks are aimed at all high school students, from those already committed to careers in science, to those committed to poetry, history or philosophy, to those committed to figuring out what they want to do. No science background is required to understand these carefully crafted presentations. Nano-High attendees can also meet and talk with the speakers after the talks--and even have a photo-op.
Schedule for 2013-2014; All talks begin at 10:00 AM
Professor of Psychology
|Nov. 16, 2013||*Babies and Toddlers:
They are Smarter than We Are
*Talk wil be in the Valley Life Sciences Building, UC Berkeley, Room 2050
Professor of Medicine
|Jan. 11, 2014||Your Microbiome: The New Frontier in Human Health|
Chief Bridge Engineer, Caltrans Toll Bridge Seismic Retrofit Program
|Feb. 1, 2014||Engineering the Bay Bridge: Earthquakes, Aesthetics, Community Consensus, and Bolts
Professor of Chemistry
|Mar. 1, 2014||MRI: Looking at Molecules and Structures Inside People and Other Opaque Objects|
Founder, Chairman, and CEO Veritas Software; Lecturer of Management at Stanford Business School
|March 29, 2014||So you want to be a Silicon Valley Entrepreneur: From the Laboratory to the Board Room|
Professor of Computer Science
|May 10, 2014||Computer Security: My Mother Hacked my Facebook Page|
Special thanks to the National Science Foundation for additional support for the program.