Photo by Chris Meyer
William A. Browne Jr. of RATIO Architects, Inc., is seen in silhouette as he outlines a plan to enclose the north end of Memorial Stadium on the IU Bloomington campus. The presentation was during a meeting of the IU Trustees in Bloomington Sept. 20. The proposal is one of several improvements suggested to enhance the IUB athletic experience.
The discipline has come a long way since 19th-century researcher David Starr Jordan mused that psychology was "like a man going ‘round like a bat in a smokehouse.”
A new name for the venerable psychology department at IUB reflects the wider range of inquiry being pursued by bioengineers, physicists and computer scientists now inhabiting the discipline—with a new emphasis on the neurosciences. Read about research being conducted at the department’s new fMRI as well as another application of bioimaging at the IU School of Medicine that is aiding the pharmaceutical industry.
Additional top stories
The “human companion” to Grover, Buckminster Otis and Norbert Chester brings scholars together to ponder multi-species interdependency.
George Archibald once danced with a female crane named Tex and brought a national TV audience to tears as he described her fate. The co-founder of the International Crane Foundation and inaugural recipient of the Indianapolis Prize will speak Oct. 1 at IUPUI
Northern Indiana campuses now have significantly greater access to high-speed networking with the expansion of the state’s higher education optical fiber network. The southern half of the state will have its “network legs” by the end of the year.
The national Association for Life Sciences and Politics will meet at IUB next month to discuss topics that relate the life sciences to the social sciences. Not sure what the life sciences are?
Writer Ken Kingery comes up with a definition and an update on Indiana’s initiatives and their effects on the Hoosier economy.
Here’s a way to remember the solar system, sans Pluto, and an insider’s view on the Prague meeting that pushed dear Pluto to the curb.
This year there will be 25,000 seats available to introduce youngsters to the joys of performing art on the IU Southeast campus. The season is “one of the best ever,” says Ogle manager Kyle Ridout.