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Brandeis University

There is no other place like Brandeis. As a medium-sized private research university with global reach, we are dedicated to first-rate undergraduate education while making groundbreaking discoveries.

Our 235-acre campus is located in the suburbs of Boston, a global hub for higher education and innovation.

Our faculty are leaders in their fields, as passionate about teaching and mentorship as they are about pushing the boundaries of knowledge. Our students are motivated, compassionate, curious and open to exploring new and challenging experiences.

At Brandeis, you will discover a community rooted in purpose, guided by our founding values, poised to lead in education and research in the 21st century.

Visit the Brandeis University website.

The next time you launch your favorite video game, consider this: Video games are more than what you see. What you hear matters a lot, too.
A new study demonstrates a powerful business case for providing medical respite care to hospitalized patients experiencing homelessness.
Do red and yellow candies really taste different? Does anyone actually like beer or coffee? Psychologist Don Katz explains that when it comes to your senses, nothing is as it seems.
A Brandeis University physicist is developing a new system to survey the eye's sclera so patients with dry-eye syndrome and other corneal diseases can be fitted for lenses more efficiently.
After a 30-year quest, a Brandeis professor has discovered the molecule that stores long-term memories, resolving one of the oldest mysteries in neuroscience.
A Brandeis University researcher found and fixed an abnormality in flies' nervous system, restoring their ability to crawl. Understanding what goes wrong inside nerve cells could have implications for human disease.
Brandeis University researchers say they have taken the first step in creating a liquid that can move on its own. 
McGrath Farm, a former part of the Colonel James Barrett Farm in Concord, Massachusetts, which served as an arsenal for the Concord Militia during the Revolutionary War, is the site of an archaeological dig conducted by professors Andrew Koh and Travis Parno and their students.
Modern biological research requires collaboration of scientists with expertise in math, chemistry and computer science to develop unique solutions to common problems.  Traditional introductory biology laboratory curricula, however, often do not emphasize connections between physical and natural sciences covering a vast array of unrelated topics in cook-book style labs with predictable results.