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Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences
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Harvard SEAS
Harvard SEAS

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Computer science concentrator Menaka Narayanan, A.B. '19, spent her summer in a SEAS research lab, deriving a metric for interpretability that could help evaluate the effectiveness of machine learning models: http://hvrd.me/Of3230fmywW

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The humble egg, and its important role in Philippine cooking, will take center stage alongside lauded Filipino chef Margarita Forés in the next Science and Cooking Public Lecture on Monday, Sept. 25: http://hvrd.me/HZMY30fmxhR

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Harvard researchers launched drones from a tower in the Amazon to monitor the health of the world's largest rainforest: http://hvrd.me/e04H30fkPrs

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The categorization of organisms into species, like Darwin's finches, has generated contentious debates in the biology community. Now, a SEAS researcher asks if there's a better way: http://hvrd.me/AcDx30fj389

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A Harvard applied math degree helped rookie fullback Anthony Firkser, A.B. '17, gain ground after he signed with the New York Jets: http://hvrd.me/UXQF30fhklI

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This autonomous, mobile cargo robot developed, by a SEAS faculty-led startup, is designed to follow and free the hands of its human owner through complex indoor and outdoor spaces: http://hvrd.me/rjBy30ffwcY

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Biomedical engineering concentrator Christopher Robinson, A.B. '18, traveled to Santiago, Chile, for his summer internship at technology startup Hosping, where he spearheaded the development of an innovation lab: http://hvrd.me/Fxot30fbUV1

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Whether you prefer sauerkraut, kimchi, or kosher dill pickles, the popularity of fermented foods cannot be denied. Learn about the art involved in this scientific process from fermentation revivalist Sandor Katz at a free Science and Cooking Public Lecture on Monday, Sept. 18: http://hvrd.me/TCjT30fbBvS

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Read about safely releasing genetically modified genes, developing self-healing rubber, illuminating solar energy, and more in the latest issue of Newswire:
http://hvrd.me/t7qW30fbvDH

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Erica Lopez, a materials science and engineering major at the University of Florida, spent her summer in a SEAS lab researching ferromagnetic resonance measurements (FMR) to better understand how FMR works at the atomic level. "One of the biggest challenges of working in a research lab is the fact that it can take a long time to get results," she said. "I have to be patient, determined, and steadfast in my lab. When something breaks I can’t just give up." http://hvrd.me/xZJJ30fbeSR
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