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USC VIterbi News
February 2017
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Both Engineering and CS graduate programs ranked best in the nation
Don Zhang Elected to NAE
USC Research Professor and Dean of Engineering at PKU recognized for pioneering work in stochastic modeling of flow in porous media
USC Viterbi Center for Advanced Manufacturing to Open in February
Center will be the SoCal node of a new multi-university DOD grant on robotics.
Sharpshooting Engineer
Candela Abejon of Spain distinguishes herself on the basketball court and at USC Viterbi.
Training for a 21st-Century Diplomacy
Course combines engineering with foreign policy and international development.
The Next Small Thing in Chip Design
Three USC researchers win $100,000 Nokia Bell Labs Prize for their work in 3-D optical beam forming.
Rethinking Refugee Camps
Two USC Viterbi undergraduates propose a life-saving systems approach to tackle the greatest refugee crisis in modern history.
A Digital Underground
A new research center at USC Viterbi will tackle some "deep" science to improve how natural resources are detected and extracted.
Living in a Biomaterial World
Eun Ji Chung recieves a Broad Innovation Award for her research proposal to use biologically inspired scaffolds in urethral tissue regeneration.
New Center for AI in Society
Joint Center with USC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work uses AI to raise HIV awareness among homeless youth.
Paul Bogdan Pioneers Analysis of Drug Interactions
The Electrical Engineering professor discusses his new research, published in Nature.
Lucio Soibelman Receives Distinguished National Award for His Pioneering Work in Construction Management
Department Chair Lucio Soibelman was awarded ASCE's 2017 Construction Management Award for his work in big data research and management.
Accessory Power
At 20 years old, USC Viterbi Biomedical Engineering student Nikita Dhesikan founded IDENTITI, a custom gemstone bracelet company that empowers women one gem at a time.
Air Pollution May Lead to Dementia in Older Women
Inter-disciplinary study suggests that tiny, dirty airborne particles called PM2.5 invade the brain and wreak havoc.
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