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"The most enjoyable part was drawing the cartoons and animating them with software. It was a time-consuming process, but I am in love with art as much as I am with science, so it was fun to do. The most challenging part of explaining a complex idea like phantom limb syndrome to a young audience was thinking about the right way to break the concept into digestible morsels of information — and without boring the audience! I ended up starting from the basics of somatosensation and worked my way into somatotopic organization and finally synaptic plasticity."
- Jackson Huang, Intel ISEF 2015 finalist
Jackson created a Breakthrough Junior Challenge video to describe phantom limb syndrome.
The Society is compiling photographs that show how passionate our students, members and alumni are about science.
You can get involved by submitting photos of your own to email@example.com or posting on social media using the hashtag #4TheLoveOfScience.
It is often said that if you love what you do, you’ll never work a day in your life. While that may be true, it discounts how satisfying hard work can be, especially in the face of challenges.
“I would not be here without science fair.” Those were the first words Virginia Davis, a professor of chemical engineering at Auburn University, said to the audience of fair directors and tea
The student pin exchange ceremony was the introductory event of the 2019 Intel Internati