When I heat water, it drips faster than it did when it was cold. This is because the molecule move faster. When I heated a Propel Zero water and when I heated Kool-Aid which is made mostly of water, they did not drip faster, they dripped slower. Why? Is is beacause there is salt in both or because they both have vitamin C in them?
By Lance Cooper
April 21, 2013
The Stanford Molecular Imaging Scholars (SMIS) Program is currently recruiting postdoctoral fellows. Applicants must have a PhD or MD and must be US citizens or permanent residents.
The Stanford Molecular Imaging Scholars (SMIS) Program is a diverse training program bringing together more than thirteen Departments, predominantly from the Stanford Schools of Medicine and Engineering, in order to train the next generation of interdisciplinary leaders in molecular imaging. Oncologic molecular imaging is a rapidly growing area within molecular imaging which combines the disciplines of chemistry, cell/molecular biology, molecular pharmacology, physics, bioengineering, imaging sciences, and clinical medicine to advance cancer research, diagnosis, and management. SMIS fellows will conduct innovative research in cancer imaging under the supervision of two faculty mentors from complementary fields, in a comprehensive, integrated, flexible program (up to 3 years). Funding is available for stipend, supplies, and travel.
Applicants must have a PhD or MD
Application deadline: May 13, 2013 for a start date in September 2013
More information can be found on this flyer or at the following website: http://mips.stanford.edu/grants/smis/.
If you have questions about the Physics Illinois Graduate Program, contact the Graduate Office, 217.333.3645.
If you have any feedback or suggestions for this blog, please contact Lance Cooper.
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