When Ardem Patapoutian left Lebanon to study in the U.S., he had no idea that research science could be a career.
The Stanford professor and two colleagues were honored for demonstrating “what conclusions about cause and effect can be drawn from natural experiments.”
The neuroscientist, a 1990 graduate, helped answer a fundamental question about how the nervous system senses temperature and touch.
How the fourth woman to win the prize in physics found the answer to a mystery in the stars.
UCLA’s Ghez won for the prize for physics and UC Berkeley’s Doudna won for chemistry. UCLA Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Emily A. Carter moderated.
In her talk, the UCLA astrophysicist answers the question, “How do you observe something you can’t see?” among many others.
UCLA astrophysicist Andrea Ghez and UC Berkeley biochemist Jennifer Doudna, both 2020 Nobel laureates, will be joined by climate change expert Emily A. Carter.
The director of the Keck Observatory writes about how the UCLA astrophysicist overcame the doubters en route to her Nobel Prize.
Ghez, who received the prize for her research into black holes, is the eighth UCLA faculty member to be named a Nobel laureate.
The UCLA professor emeritus, who directed the California NanoSystems Institute at UCLA, was honored with two others for designing and developing molecular machines.
Shapley, widely considered a father of game theory, was professor emeritus of economics and mathematics and shared the 2012 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences.
The Julian Schwinger Foundation for Physics Research has created a first-of-its-kind award for the physics and astronomy department in the UCLA College of Letters and Science by endowing the department with a $1.2 million fellowship.
UC Berkeley biologist Randy Schekman, who graduated from the UCLA College of Letters and Science in 1971, received the 2013 Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine.
During a recent visit to UCLA, Schekman spoke about his passion for science, his memories of UCLA and why he's decided to donate his Nobel money to the University of California.
The search for the elusive "God particle" was aided by a number of faculty members and their teams, who helped design and build the cutting-edge equipment and conduct research.
Randy Schekman is the seventh UCLA alumnus to win a Nobel Prize. Professors at UCLA remember him as a brilliant undergraduate with insights far beyond his years.