Skip over navigation


If you have the opportunity, please join the GEO Juniors in the Great Hall on Monday morning. They will be available to discuss their presentations and answer your questions.
“Rocks tell stories. But most people don’t know that. Every day, countless students walk past this rock in front of Guyot Hall without a second glance. It’s an erratic feature on an otherwise orderly campus — literally."
Learning about independent work in different disciplines can widen your understanding of research and provide insight into the diversity of work being done by the undergraduate research community. This may be especially important if you are a first-year or sophomore student deciding on what concentration to declare.
In this video, The New York Academy of Sciences travel to Princeton University to meet with Blavatnik Regional Finalists in in Physical Sciences & Engineering. Lucia Gualtieri, Ph.D., a seismologist deciphering seismic background signals surrounding environmental processes such as hurricanes and landslides at Geosciences is featured along with other finalists.
Houston's urban landscape directly contributed to the torrential rainfall and deadly flooding experienced during Hurricane Harvey in August 2017, according to Princeton and University of Iowa researchers.
Visiting Professor and Alumna Zhu Mao *09, USTC, China, will receive the 2018 Mineral and Rock Physics Early Career Award at AGU’s Fall Meeting 2018, to be held 10–14 December in Washington, D. C. Mao is currently working with the Duffy Research Group.
An international team, led by Princeton geoscientist Tullis Onstott (Fr: 5:21), South African microbiologist Esta van Heerden and Belgian biologist Gaetan Borgonie, are pioneers in the search for life buried in the rock where no one thought it could survive. A South African gold mine that goes two miles beneath the Earth's surface holds far more than just precious metals.
PCUR correspondent Alec Getraer ’19 talks about how Princeton’s heavy workloads are often a source of stress. Getraer suggests a few strategies that help when his own work piles up.
The Earth and Planetary Sciences department at UC Davis made an announcement that Professor Emeritus Eldridge Moores passed away on October 28th, 2018. Eldridge’s career spanned nearly 60 years, from the birth of plate tectonics to controversies surrounding fracking. He received his Ph.D. from Princeton University in 1963. His postdoctoral work on the Vourinois ophiolite complex in northern Greece led to a major breakthrough in tectonics.
Since 1991, the world's oceans have absorbed an amount of heat energy each year that is 150 times greater than the energy humans produce as electricity annually, suggesting that Earth is more sensitive to fossil-fuel emissions than we knew, according to a study by Princeton and the Scripps Institution of Oceanography researchers. The study was led by Laure Resplandy, assistant professor of geosciences and the Princeton Environmental Institute. (Funding: NSF)