The Symposium in Neuroscience (SiN) is a scientific gathering designed to bring the SBU community together for a day of stimulating presentations that showcase the hard work and innovative research of SBU graduate students in the Program in Neuroscience (PiN). This event is planned and organized by SBU second year Neuroscience PhD students and is an opportunity for us to craft a day of neuroscience discussion in our own image. It is also an opportunity to reach out to the community about our work. The event will feature graduate student talks, poster presentations and a keynote speaker. This year, our keynote speaker is Dr. Yeka Aponte, an Assistant Professor with NIDA at Johns Hopkins University whose research focuses on neuronal basis of survival behaviors.
Kick back and join the Graduate Student Organization for live jazz music, free drinks, and refreshments. Attendance will be capped at 120 students, so be sure to arrive on time! There is no advanced registration this time around. Government-issued identification is necessary to receive a drink.
The Department of Ecology and Evolution's features Dr. Casey Dunn of Yale University. Dr. Dunn is one of the world’s foremost experts on invertebrate evolution and performs pioneering research that investigates phylogenetics, zoology, and the evolution of gene expression. Dr. Dunn will be delivering his talk titled “Comparative genomics and the golden age of natural history” in Laufer Lecture Hall 101 at 4 PM on Friday, April 12. Following the seminar, there will be a reception with refreshments in Laufer Hub 110.
The Graduate Student Organization hosts a relaxing night of bingo. There are prizes available to each game's winners. Alcoholic drinks will be served to the first 50 students with government-issued identification who are 21 years of age or older. Appetizers will also be served.
Hugh Ryan is a Brooklyn based curator and writer. In 2010, he founded the Pop Up Museum of Queer History, a grassroots organization dedicated to helping local communities create engaging exhibitions related to their own experience. He is also the author of When Brooklyn Was Queer, the first full length LGBT history of Brooklyn, set to be published with St. Martin’s Press next month. This project was supported by the New York Public Library’s Martin Duberman Fellowship, a New York Foundation for the Arts grant in Nonfiction Literature, and a residency at the Watermill Center. In a talk that aligns with the Humanities Institute’s theme of “The Humanities Go Public,” Ryan will discuss his book in relation to his experience as a public historian.
The Electronic and Computer Music Studios continue a long tradition of electroacoustic music at Stony Brook. These electroacoustic concerts, which are presented throughout the year, show off the latest developments in digital, analog and human-interactive performance. This particular performance celebrates 45 years of Sonic Spring, and features Synthbeats, the Stony Brook laptop ensemble, which commissioned a brand new work from composer and technologist Hannah Davis. Also on the program are works by Taylor Ackley, Eric Lemmon, Nicholas Nelson, Agata Zubel and Greg Pfeiffer. A reception will follow the concert. This concert is generously supported by the Graduate Student Organization.
On Thursday, April 4 in SAC Ballroom B from 6pm to 9pm, the Graduate Women in Science and Engineering are presenting a showcase on women’s contributions to science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. There will be free food and a panel discussion. All are welcome to attend. Submissions to present are due Friday, February 22.
International Pals is a new program that seeks to connect domestic and international graduate students and help them navigate graduate student life at Stony Brook University. The social will start with icebreakers and continue with a brief forum on the International Pals program. There will also be plenty of time for socializing and free snacks and drinks.
3MT not only provides SBU with an accessible snapshot of our graduate students' innovative work across programs; 3MT is also a chance for our students to gain transferable skills in distilling their scholarship and communicating with a cross-disciplinary audience. All participants will receive expert coaching on their talks within a peer-mentored cohort. Register here by February 6, 2019.
Join the Graduate Student Organization and Student Engagement and Activities for two hours of painting, appetizers, and alcohol. Students must bring Government-issued identification for drinks. Students must also have their Stony Brook University identification cards to check in. Please arrive promptly. Register here since space is limited.
Kick back and join the Graduate Student Organization for live jazz music, free drinks, and refreshments. Attendance will be capped at 120 students, so be sure to sign up in advance through EventBrite and arrive on time! Government-issued identification is necessary to receive a drink. Located in SAC Room 221 on Thursday, February 28 from 8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M.
The Conference on the Digital Humanities features a presentation and discussion of the digital project Torn Apart, “Separados.” The project is a rapidly deployed, critical data, and visualization of the United States’ 2018 “Zero Tolerance Policy” for asylum seekers at the ports of entry, and it assesses the humanitarian crisis that has since followed. Presented by the Hispanic Languages and Literature Department with numerous cosponsors.
The registration for Graduate Research Day 2019 is now open. There will keynote speakers, posters, and a special anonymous student Q&A for faculty. There will also be awesome prizes and giveaways for all attendees. Breakfast, Lunch, and Coffee will be served the entire day!