Russel Caflisch, director of NYU’s Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, and Gloria Coruzzi, a professor in NYU’s Department of Biology, have been elected to the National Academy of Sciences.
Tagged in Campus and Community Research Arts and Science Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences Leonard N. Stern School of Business School of Law Tisch School of the Arts Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development
The American Academy of Arts and Sciences (AAAS) has elected eight New York University faculty as fellows.
The film experience moves forward while looking backward with the U.S. premiere of CAVE, a shared virtual-reality experience that transports audiences back thousands of years, April 24 through May 5 at the 2019 Tribeca Film Festival.
Yann LeCun, a professor at the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, has been awarded the ACM A.M. Turing Award for his breakthroughs in artificial intelligence.
Just as conservators have developed methods to protect traditional artworks, computer scientists, in collaboration with time-based media conservators, have created means to safeguard computer- or time-based art by following the same preservation principles.
A team of mathematicians has determined the ideal wing shape for fast flapping flight—a discovery that offers promise for better methods for harvesting energy from water as well as for enhancing air speed.
The NYU Holodeck Project explores the future of technology & the infinite possibilities for communication. In Professor Ken Perlin’s Future Reality Lab (NYU Courant Institute), they’re testing out 3-dimensional animation software called “ChalkTalk” that lets you draw in midair, and a new VR prototype called “The Cave” where you can go to the movies with all your friends - without ever leaving home.
What exactly happens when you blow on a soap film to make a bubble? Behind this simple question about a favorite childhood activity is some real science.
A team of scientists has captured on video a four-mile iceberg breaking away from a glacier in eastern Greenland, an event that points to one of the forces behind global sea-level rise.
NYU has received a $2.1 million, five-year grant from the National Science Foundation to better understand the forces behind sea-level rise.