Faculty of Science news
McGill programs play crucial role in local schools By Jim Hynes In a university absolutely brimming with community engagement initiatives of one kind or another, one faculty stands out for the length and breadth of its programs reach. In the 2008-2009 fiscal year, nearly 17,000 people took part in McGill Science outreach programs. That number includes visitors [...]
Laurie Hendren, School of Computer Science professor and Faculty of Science Associate Dean (Academic), has been made a Fellow of the Association for Computing Machinery for her contributions to program analysis of procedural, object-oriented and aspect-oriented programming languages.
Just two years after launching the public phase of its ambitious Campaign McGill: History in the Making, the University has surpassed the $500-million point, with the Faculty of Science chalking up more than $50 million in gifts and pledges.
From McGill to Bell Labs to Stockholm: Team Science sits down for an in-depth interview with alumnus, former lecturer and 2009 winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics Willard Boyle
Think science is all about lab coats, test tubes, and Bunsen burners? Meet our Faculty researchers whose work takes them not only off campus, but out in the world.
Five ancient crocs, one with teeth like boar tusks and another with a snout like a duck's bill, have been discovered in the Sahara by National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Paul Sereno and McGill Professor Hans Larsson.
(CBC) Canadian researchers using a robotic device have determined that learning to talk changes the way people hear speech. Sazzad Nasir and David Ostry of the department of psychology at McGill University in Montreal used a device that puts pressure on a person's jaw to try to isolate the movements of talking from the sounds of language itself.