The Center for High Impact Philanthropy’s Haiti donation analysis study, “Haiti: How Can I Help? Models for Donors Seeking Long-Term Impact,” is cited.
Stephanos Bibas of the Law School leads a team of law students in providing counsel on a Supreme Court case.
Soccer referees may have an unconscious bias towards calling fouls based on a play’s direction of motion, according to a new study. Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine found that soccer experts made more foul calls when action moved right-to-left, or leftward, compared to rightward action, suggesting that two referees watching the same play from different vantage points may be inclined to make a different call.
Penn researchers are cited for their study of a potential referee bias at the World Cup.
PHILADELPHIA –- Cognitive psychologists at the University of Pennsylvania and University of California have shown that an image displayed too quickly to be seen by an observer can be detected if the participant first hears the name of the object.
Barbara Reale of the School of Nursing leads birth simulation exercises.
Stephen Morse of the Law School and the School of Medicine discusses neurolaw and the criminal mind.
Platelet Avatars: Penn Bioengineers Create Simulator to Test Blood Platelets in Virtual Heart Attacks
PHILADELPHIA –- A team of bioengineers from the University of Pennsylvania Institute for Medicine and Engineering have trained a computer neural network model to accurately predict how blood platelets would respond to complex conditions found during a heart attack or stroke.