A new video series produced by Nature Publishing Group features some of the key conversations that took place this year between Nobel laureates and aspiring young scientists at the 60th annual Lindau Nobel Laureates Meeting in Germany.
At this year's Nobel Laureate Meeting in Lindau, Germany, scientist Tim Hunt shares insights with aspiring student scientists. Shoes not required.
LINDAU, Germany—Play hard. Learn to explain what you do to people who know nothing about science. Put your collaborators’ needs first. A Thursday panel here at the 60th annual Nobel Laureate Lectures at Lindau gave young scientists tips—sometimes counterintuitive—about what it takes to succeed.
This video explores the story and spirit of the annual Lindau Nobel meeting
At this year's Nobel Laureate Meeting in Lindau, Germany, laureates questioned a panel of young scientists about the challenges they face and the future
At this year's Nobel Laureate Meeting in Lindau, Germany, scientist Hamilton Smith shared insights with a young bioengineer
At this year's Nobel Laureate Meeting in Lindau, Germany, scientist Francoise Barre-Sinoussi shared insights with a young physicist.
At this year's Nobel Laureate Meeting in Lindau, Germany, scientist Jack Szostak shared insights with a young chemist
LINDAU, Germany--An astronomer once told me about how he was often miserable growing up as the picked-on nerd. Nobody, he said, had ever told him the big secret: that if you stick with science, you win.
LINDAU, Germany—What steps led to the origin of life on Earth? Scientists may be zeroing in on that most profound of questions. “We’ve gone a long way to showing” the processes that “set the stage” for cellular life on Earth, Jack Szostak said Tuesday here in his talk at the 60th annual Nobel Laureate Lectures at Lindau.Recent findings—such as that life seems to be everywhere on Earth—have encouraged scientific inquiries into the nature of life’s beginnings, said Szostak.
LINDAU, Germany--What’s the best way to address a politically charged topic such as the future of energy? Remove the politics. “We’re going to skip over the politics,” Robert P.
LINDAU, Germany—Quick: What do MRI machines, rockets, fiber optics, LCDs, food production and welding have in common?They all require the inert, or noble, gas helium for their use or at some stage of their production.