An applied and computational mathematician in the Department of Scientific Computing at Florida State University has been named one of the world’s most influential researchers by a prominent global citation database.
Opeyemi Kehinde is pursuing a master’s degree in oceanography in the Department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science, part of the College of Arts and Sciences. Kehinde also conducts research at the Center for Ocean-Atmospheric Prediction Studies and is an international student from Nigeria, where he earned a bachelor of science degree in marine biology.
More than 40 Florida State University undergraduate students presented their research virtually at the 2020 President's Showcase of Undergraduate Research Excellence on 5-8 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 19. Twenty undergraduate researchers are from the College of Arts and Sciences.
Florida State University Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps Cadet Elsa Lovejoy is earning dual degrees in Russian language from the Department of Modern Languages and Linguistics, part of the College of Arts and Sciences, and international affairs, from the College of Social Sciences and Public Policy. She is a senior, slated to graduate in May 2021.
A Florida State University researcher is uncovering archaeological clues from past civilizations of the Mississippi River Valley to help answer key questions about ongoing processes of migration and identity around the world.
FSU alumna Katie Shapirograduated from the Department of History in the spring of 2020 with honors in the major. She also majored in international affairs and minored in social work. She studied human rights abroad in Prague thanks to International Programs, and she currently works in Washington D.C. with the Ethiopian Community Development Council.
A Florida State University climate scientist is leading an international project aimed at generating a better understanding of the role tropical clouds play in a warming climate. Allison Wing, assistant professor of meteorology in the Department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science, is the lead organizer of the 41-member project, which is simulating how clouds could change using a variety of weather and climate models.