The neuroscientist is gearing up to cover topics from open, team-based science to putting EDI to work in the field.
The redesign is part of a multi-year plan to improve access to collections, spaces and services, and to make the LAC more responsive to users’ needs.
The pandemic and aging infrastructure have spurred major renovations at university observatories, making them more accessible to the public and to researchers around the globe.
New funding will allow the university to develop the space and infrastructure needed for the self-sustaining energy system.
The interdisciplinary approach to human, animal and environmental health is gaining traction in teaching and research, but the field still struggles against institutional silos.
The Syd Bolton Collection is the biggest known video game archive in Canada.
Those affected include over 100,000 postsecondary students, one expert estimates.
Analysis found that sex differences are often ignored and only 5 per cent of studies used best practices for discovering differences between the sexes.
Winners from a photo contest at Queen’s University use creativity to showcase their work.
Learning a second language sparks new connections in the brain that are stored as cognitive reserve.
Concordia professor curates historical exhibition of Black Canadian works.
How COVID-19 has transformed the way we publish and report on scientific research.
Looking back on a century of scientific growth.
Renewed international interest in our closest celestial neighbour is giving academics a chance to build out Canada’s space exploration expertise.
Scientists are turning to small lab-grown cell clusters to probe basic questions, model diseases and test drugs.
The perfectly preserved specimen is currently housed at the Yingliang Stone Nature History Museum in China.
Mechatronics researchers will be exploring the capabilities of Boston Dynamics’ Spot robot over the next three years.
Project aims to show it’s possible to remove gigatons of CO2 from the atmosphere and store it beneath the seabed.
A new Canada Foundation for Innovation survey finds that while young people generally trust science, action is still needed to improve literacy.
‘We need more breakthrough technologies, and we need more ideas,’ says one chemical engineer.