research and creative discovery | Clemson University
Creativity, Paul says, does not necessarily yield a work that everyone instantly recognizes as good. In many cases, it reconfigures our idea of what good is.
Working at the intersection of art and science, Hung “tweaks the methodologies of science,” she says.
Ann Pegelow Kaplan specializes in contemporary photography and digital arts but was trained as an anthropologist.
Sure, we want to be creative, but are we ready to handle the risks and the rigors? Meet some people who are.
Lesly Temesvari would like to bury the notion that creativity and science are somehow at odds.
The personal ambition to create, Summers says, is probably the same for an engineer as it is for a painter or a poet.
It is difficult enough to engineer a matrix populated with stem cells, and use it to replace a body part.
In a way, a bioreactor is a kind of test kitchen for tissues designed to help people heal.
So far, stroke is catastrophic. It torches a part of the brain, kills the tissue, and leaves nothing but a gap, an empty hole.
Lots of research programs show promise, but not many are so promising that ten busy surgeons volunteer their time to contribute.
For today’s blockbusters, the real wizards work their magic behind the scenes, with computers.
Channeling a childhood love of dinosaurs, Richard Blob analyzes the movements of living animals to understand shifts in evolution and their consequences in the present.
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