Accolades & Honors
Their findings on the supermassive red mass, which combined James Webb Space Telescope observations with gravitational lensing, were published in Nature.
Researchers and clinicians at the School of Medicine and UPMC will use the $7.8 million in funding to start the Pitt Translational Center for Microphysiology Systems.
Their findings from James Webb Space Telescope observations show they may be responsible for opening the universe to light.
The annual issue, titled "As-Salaam-Alaikum," highlighted Black student life through artwork, poetry and photos.
In the role, the professor in Pitt’s Department of Mathematics will lead forum discussions on dynamical systems.
“Visualizing Loss” follows 5 Pennsylvania families and their experience with bereavement after the death of a child.
The annual award recognizes Pitt faculty for outstanding mentoring of graduate students pursuing a research doctorate degree.
The associate professor of mathematics at Pitt-Greensburg is one of two educators nationwide to receive the honor.
Their project was led by Assistant Professor of Biology Logan Johnson.
The assistant professor of medicine was invited to a panel discussing real-world implementation considerations for in-home opioid disposal systems.
The Pitt Stages’ costume shop assistant manager won for her work on “Unsinkable.”
The Ben L. Fryrear Chair in Marketing is recognized as a leading expert on consumer behavior.
Undergraduates Jaime Ely, Margaux Rentzel and Ryan Tarabokia discuss national and world news on “KDKA Next Take.”
The Pitt professor of music will present her work at the society’s library in the spring.
Students will learn from commission staff and discuss the free legal services they provide to investors who lack representation.
Natalie Rose, Rosalind Dong and Wenhao “Dannie” Lyu — all first-year students — performed at one of the most competitive events of the regular season.
The Pitt Bachelor of Philosophy candidate will receive funding for a year of graduate study from the Society for Classical Studies.
Pitt researchers’ findings on how scent may help depressed people were published in JAMA Network Open
Kymberly Young led the study, which showed scent could be used in the clinical setting to help stop negative thought cycles and rewire thought patterns, aiding faster healing.
The professor of cardiothoracic surgery in the School of Medicine has served as the premier society’s secretary since 2021.
The junior bioengineering major won this year’s prize, granted to a student from any Pitt campus whose service has made a difference in the lives of people with disabilities.