2018 Foresight Institute Distinguished Student Award
for the college undergraduate or graduate student
whose work in nanotechnology is deemed most notable
Submissions/nominations are due March 20, 2018 Award will be made at highly interactive workshop, “Integrated Molecular Machines: From Materials to Nanosystems,” to be held May 5-6, 2018, at Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri.
The student should not have received their PhD before June 2018.
The Foresight Distinguished Student Award was established in 1997, and is given to a college student or graduate student whose work is notable in the field of nanotechnology. The award includes a $1,000 prize, and an expenses-paid trip to the spring 2018 Foresight Workshop. The prizewinner must accept in person at the award ceremony. The prizewinner will receive complimentary full registration including reception, coach airfare and up to 2 nights hotel (arranged by Foresight Institute, Sat. night stay may be required), and the physical award.
Foresight Institute is a leading think tank and public interest organization focused on transformative future technologies. Founded in 1986, its mission is to discover and promote the benefits, and help avoid the dangers, of nanotechnology, AI, biotech, and similar life-changing developments.
Foresight is devoted to stimulating the development of atomically precise nanotechnology that will truly transform our future, from medicine to the environment to space settlement. We bring that vision and goal to new audiences, including inspiring young researchers. More information about the Foresight Institute, the technical conference, and the Distinguished Student Award, may be found at http://www.foresight.org, or by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org.
Relevant Research Areas
Research areas considered relevant to molecular nanotechnology and molecular manufacturing include but are not limited to:
The Foresight Institute Distinguished Student Award was established in 1997 and institutionalizes the first grant made in 1996 by Foresight to John M. Michelsen, a University of California at Irvine chemistry student.
Either submit your own work or nominate a colleague who deserves this prize.