Event Category: All Events

  • Category All Events
  • From January 1, 2018
  • To September 16, 2019

MindCORE & CURF Present: Growing Up in Science Have you ever wondered what your professor struggled with as a student? Or what challenges your advisor faced before getting their PhD? “Growing up in Science” is a conversation-style event series about becoming and being a scientist. Faculty share their stories with a focus on the unspoken challenges […]

ILST seminar: Andrea Ceolin

January 25, 2019
2:00 PM - 3:30 PM

Andrea Ceolin Department of Linguistics University of Pennsylvania   Functional Pressures on Sound Change   Recent attempts to address the ‘actuation problem’ (Weinrich et al. 1968) have focused on functional factors that might explain attested sound changes. While traditional views on sound change focus on perception errors (Ohala 1983), modern statistical approaches have suggested that […]

Todd Gureckis Associate Professor of Psychology New York University Location: Levin Auditorium (425 S. University Ave.)   Asking the Right Questions About Human Inquiry   The ability to act on the world with the goal of gaining information (e.g., asking questions, intervening on a novel mechanism to determine how it works, etc…) is what makes […]

  Location: Class of 1962 Auditorium, John Morgan Building   Online data collection is revolutionizing many aspects of experimental psychology by allowing access to large and (potentially) diverse participant populations.  However, the skills required to successfully manage an online experiment are somewhat more complex than a traditional experiment design.   For example, researchers need to have […]

CIS seminar: Caroline Trippel

January 29, 2019
3:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Caroline Trippel Computer Science Princeton University   Made to Order: Verifying Correctness and Security of Hardware through Event Orderings   Correctness and security problems in modern computer systems can result from problematic hardware event orderings and interleavings during an application’s execution. Since hardware designs are complex and since a single user-facing instruction can exhibit a […]