NanoFlorida is an annual meeting designed for all young scientists and engineers that are interested in nanoscience, nanoengineering, and nanotechnology research and their applications. Students, faculty, and employees from companies and government organizations involved in nanoscale research from across the state and beyond will gather to share and discuss their latest research results.
WHO SHOULD CONSIDER PARTICIPATING:
- Students who want to
- learn more about cutting-edge nanoscience, nanoengineering, and nanotechnology research and its applications
- present their accomplishments in an intellectually stimulating but low-stress environment
- improve their ability to communicate technical information effectively
- meet peers who with similar interests
- talk with leaders in the field
- build their technical and professional social network
- Faculty who want to
- share their research accomplishments in and visions for the fields and applications involved
- engage with colleagues involved in similar research from across Florida and beyond
- build professional relationships and research collaborations
- Industry and Government Scientists and Engineers who want to
- communicate their activities in and visions for the fields and applications involved
- recruit the best students for nanotechnology-related careers, co-ops, and internships
This year the 14th Annual NanoFlorida International Conference will be held on April 16th and 17th at the University of Florida’s J. Wayne Reitz Union. The student organizers come from the UF Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Student Council and the faculty advisors are part of the UF Nanoscience Institute for Medical and Engineering Technology .
Focus topics for the meeting:
|Gene & Cell Technology||Tissue Engineering|
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This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. 2207517. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.