Undergraduate Research Conferences
If you are seeking funding to attend or present at a conference, please click here.
Please note: this is far from a complete list. There are dozens of conferences open to undergraduates; check with your department and professors, and take a look at the Resources section on this website.
The Undergraduate Research Exposition is a College-wide event in which UR students at all levels and in all areas of study are invited to present their investigative and creative work.
The National Conferences on Undergraduate Research (NCUR) promote undergraduate research, scholarship, and creative activity in all fields of study. The annual conference gives undergraduate scholars in all fields and from all types of institutions of higher learning a forum to share the results of their work through posters, presentations, performances and works of art.
For the past 17 years our chapter has hosted the spring symposium where students and local researchers gather to discuss current advances in materials research.
This Northeast regional undergraduate research conference is held each year, typically in the latter half of the Spring semester. Hosted on the campus of the University of Rochester since 1981, the symposium will be hosted at other regional colleges every third year as of 2006. At RSPS symposia, research projects have been presented in talks by undergraduates representing regional institutions.
This event will be geared towards undergraduate physics majors at schools within a few hours driving distance from Syracuse. Our event last year was a great success, with over 60 students from 11 institutions attending.
The Janet Prindle Institute for Ethics fosters interdisciplinary reflection on moral issues, including questions of justice and public policy, character, duty, and responsibility. This symposium is an outstanding opportunity for student scholars, creative writers, filmmakers and photographers to discuss their ethics-related work with leading scholars and professionals in their fields and to participate in a significant discussion of ethical concerns.
The purpose of the USS Program is to introduce promising undergraduate scientists to HIV/AIDS vaccine research through their active participation in the world's leading AIDS vaccine conference. The goal is to feed the research pipeline by using this opportunity to encourage these scholars to pursue graduate study in the sciences in general and HIV/AIDS specifically.