- Science Director Dr. John Spence named Royal Society Fellow
- BioXFEL Graduate Student Joey Olmos (Rice) Earns NSF Graduate Research Fellowship
- NSF BioXFEL researchers create a better way to find out ‘when’
- Mapping Conformational Landscape Through Crystallography
- Room temperature structures beyond 1.5 Å by serial femtosecond crystallography
- Friday, 02 November 2018 14:51
BioXFEL researcher, Alexandra Ros of Arizona State University, has received the Federation of Analytical Chemistry and Spectroscopy Societies Innovation Award for her paper and presentation, “Electrically Triggered Water-in-Oil Droplets for Serial Femtosecond Crystallography.”
- Friday, 19 October 2018 11:04
2019 Panofsky Fellowship at the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (SLAC)
Call for applications
Deadline November 30, 2018
Fellowship for early-career research (experiment or theory) in a diverse range of fields related to the SLAC scientific mission:
- Thursday, 18 October 2018 11:24
BioXFEL interns (Rice Univ. Summer 2017) Jesus Valencia and Jessica Weng, and BioXFEL Scholar Joey Olmos (Rice Univ.PhD candidate), were awarded presentation awards for their “Outstanding Research Presentation,” at the 2018 National Diversity in STEM Conference in San Antonio, Texas. Over 1000 participants attended the 2018 National Diversity in STEM Conference in San Antonio Texas.
- Wednesday, 03 October 2018 12:50
An international collaboration led by the Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron or DESY, with participation from Arizona State University's Biodesign Center for Applied Structural Discovery, the Department of Physics and the School of Molecular Sciences, as well as the University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Physics Department has announced the results of the first scientific experiments at Europe's new X-ray free-electron laser, European XFEL.
- Wednesday, 03 October 2018 12:41
The contest — founded by a UB chemist — reaches thousands of children around the country each year
- Wednesday, 26 September 2018 09:08
A research consortium led by the University at Buffalo has been awarded $22.5 million from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to continue its groundbreaking work developing advanced imaging techniques for critical biological processes that are difficult, if not impossible, to see with conventional methods.