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News Related to Ferdi L. Hellweger

  • June 28, 2017

    The Center for STEM Education kicked off its 2017 Young Scholars Program on June 26, 2017, with 26 budding scientists and engineers from high schools at a variety of cities and towns in the Greater Boston area.

  • November 10, 2015

    CEE Associate Professor Ferdi Hellweger was featured in the Charles River Conservatory's third volume of River Stories, which highlights local writers and artists.

  • August 24, 2015

    CEE Associate Professor Ferdi Hell­weger explains that the recent blue-green algae blooms in the Charles River might affect efforts to make the river swimmable.

  • July 13, 2015

    CEE Associate Professor Ferdi Hellweger explains how the last remaining snow banks from Boston's record breaking winter show just how many contaminants effect our surface water.

  • July 13, 2015

    Ferdi Hellweger , Associate Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering Hellweger is fascinated by the idea that city dwellers worldwide could someday swim in urban waterways like Boston’s...

  • September 16, 2014

    CEE Associate Professor Ferdi Hellweger, who was recently published in Science, has modeled how biogeographic patterns in ocean microbes are affected by climate change.

  • August 8, 2014

    ECE Professors Octavia Camps, Mario Sznaier, & CEE Associate Professor Ferdinand Hellweger were awarded a $380K NSF grant to use OUR Charles to generate models of high volume nonlinear data steams.

  • August 6, 2014

    Congratulations to CEE Associate Professor Ferdi Hellweger, along with colleagues in the Electrical & Computer Engineering Department, Prof. Octavia Camps, and Prof. Mario Sznaier, Principal Investigator, who were awarded a $380K NSF grant for their project " Robust Identification and Model Validation for a Class of Nonlinear Dynamic Systems and Applications ."

  • January 29, 2014

    CEE Professor Ferdi Hellweger and his colleagues recently advocated a new strategy for microbial modeling in an opinion paper published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences .

  • November 6, 2013

    Each person car­ries 10 times as many bac­te­rial cells as human cells, the former of which have con­tinued to evolve in response to medicine’s most potent antibi­otics. But...

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