Events and Exhibits

Tuesday, April 24, 2018

1:00pm to 5:00pm
David Rumsey Map Center

The talks are free but require advance registration. Please register here.

Huge ice sheets cover Antarctica and Greenland.  Glaciers and snowpack act as frozen reservoirs providing water for surrounding communities.  We hear about ice when glaciers recede or ice sheets break off, but what are the processes governing these changes?  What role does ice play in the behavior, evolution, and stability of the earth system?  Three Stanford faculty will address these topics focusing on their cutting-edge research in the geol

Wednesday, April 25, 2018

4:30pm to 6:30pm
Green Library, Bing Wing, 5th floor, Bender Room

Please register if you would like to attend.

Stanford Libraries is pleased to present the 2018 Dr. Sam-Chung Hsieh Memorial Lecture featuring Dan Voytas on Gene-Editing and Advancing Agricultural Development in the 21st Century.Dr.

Thursday, April 26, 2018

11:00am to 12:00pm
Robin Li and Melissa Ma Science Library, Room 402 (Training Room), Sapp Center for Science Teaching and Learning

Advance registration required. Attendees limited to current students, faculty, and staff at Stanford. Please click on "more info" link to register for this session.

Textbooks. Handbooks. Journals. Conference articles. Engineering Standards. Patents. There are millions of insights embedded within this massive corpus of engineering data, that if surfaced early in design can help you avoid costly failures, ensure safety, and commercial success. For graduate students, discover research to speed your thesis along.

Saturday, April 28, 2018

1:30pm to 3:30pm
Hopkins Marine Station, 120 Ocean View Blvd, Pacific Grove, CA.

Advanced registration required - see more info link.  Free parking available at Hopkins Marine Station. The gate for entering the parking lot at HMS will be open from 1:00 – 1:45 pm. 

Talk: Contemporary oceanography involves the use of large research vessels, autonomous robots and satellites, and produces vast amounts of digital data. Scientists are able to collect information at an unprecedented rate, and it truly is an exciting time to be studying the ocean. But what of times past?

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