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INBRE student highlights
Wesley College Scholars Day

Wesley students show off their academic and research excellence at this increasingly popular annual event.

Delaware Technical Community College students learn about this cutting-edge technology, thanks to a partnership with Christiana Care.

NSF award

For the fourth time, a Delaware INBRE Summer Scholar alum is among the recipients of the NSF Graduate Fellowship.

Delaware Journal of Public Health

Don't miss the latest editions of the Delaware Journal of Public Health. Dr. Steven J. Stanhope was honored to be a Co-Guest Editor along with Dr. Mia Papas on the special Two Part Issue, “From Cells to Society, Research in the Time of COVID-19”.

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  • News & Events

    The virtual JB Johnston Club and Karger Workshop

    The virtual JB Johnston Club and Karger Workshop are meetings focused on evolutionary neuroscience. Registration for this event, which will take place between October 22-23rd is now open! There will be some great talks on “heterochrony.” Dr. Christine Charvet  (an INBRE pilot awardee) is co-organizing this event and will also give a talk on her research https://www.biorxiv.org/content/10.1101/2020.08.06.240077v1.full. Details to register are here: https://www.jbjclub.org/registration.html.

    Read More

    INBRE mentor gets $1.8 million in support from the National Institutes of Health

    Wei’s research has won more than $1.8 million in support from the National Institutes of Health for his study of genetic mutations that can disrupt proper development of neural crest stem cells in embryos.

    Read More

    INBRE Summer Scholar Co-Authors!

    Diabetes has a treatment crisis worsened by COVID-19 | Opinion

    Read More

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    • 12:30 pm-4:00 pm
      4 April, 2018

      This symposium will showcase treatment innovations and strategies bringing hope to patients, families and caregivers facing major challenges including depression, anxiety and others that do not fit easily in related diagnostic categories. The target audience is patients, their families and caregivers.

       

      12:30pm -1:00pm: Registration and Resource Tables
      1:00pm – 1:15pm: Welcome and Introduction of Dr. Fowles
      1:15pm – 2:15pm: ACT I – CURRENT MENTAL HEALTH
      2:15pm – 2:30pm: INTERMISSION with Refreshments and Resource Tables
      2:30pm – 3:30pm: ACT II – HOPE THROUGH INNOVATION
      3:30pm – 4:00pm: Q&A/Wrap Up

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    • 7:00 pm-8:30 pm
      19 April, 2018
      Clayton Hall University of Delaware

      Andrew Gelman, Department of Statistics and Department of Political Science, Columbia University

      We’ve heard a lot about the replication crisis in science.  Now it’s time to consider solutions from several directions including institutions (changing incentives in scientific practice and reporting), design and data collection (higher-quality measurement and within-person designs), and statistical analysis (multilevel modeling and Bayesian inference or regularization).  We discuss examples from political science, economics, psychology, and medicine.

      We also discuss some widely recommended ideas which we think would be useless or even counterproductive, ideas which are not as rigorous as one might think.

      Here are some relevant articles: http://www.stat.columbia.edu/~gelman/research/published/incrementalism_3.pdf http://www.stat.columbia.edu/~gelman/research/published/jasa_signif_2.pdf http://www.stat.columbia.edu/~gelman/research/unpublished/abandon.pdf

       

      Biography

      Andrew Gelman (Ph.D., Harvard, 1990) is Higgins Professor of Statistics, Professor of Political Science and director of the Applied Statistics Center at Columbia University.  He has received the Outstanding Statistical Application award from the American Statistical Association, the award for best article published in the American Political Science Review, and the Council of Presidents of Statistical Societies award for outstanding contributions by a person under the age of forty.

      Professor Gelman’s research spans a wide range of topics, including: why it is rational to vote; why campaign polls are so variable when elections are so predictable; why redistricting is good for democracy; reversals of death sentences; police stops in New York City; the statistical challenges of estimating small effects; the probability that one vote will be decisive; seats and votes in Congress; social network structure; arsenic in Bangladesh; radon in home basements; toxicology; medical imaging; and methods in surveys, experimental design, statistical inference, computation, and graphics.

      A networking reception will be held at 6:00 PM at Clayton Hall with light food and beverages.

       

      The W.L. Gore Lecture Series in Management Science, which is sponsored by an endowment from the Gore family, features experts in the application of probability, statistics, and experimental design to decision making, including applications in academia, business, government, engineering and medicine.

      The lecture series recognizes the key role that the fields of probability, statistics, and experimental design have played in the success of W.L. Gore & Associates, Inc. The inaugural lecture in this series was given in March 2011.

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