Prospective Students

Are you a prospective student? At the Dietrich School, we'll help you write your success story. Discover how your story begins.

Undergraduate Students

Whether you're beginning your undergraduate career, nearing graduation, or somewhere in between there's "more" to your story.

Graduate Students

Graduate students come to the Dietrich School for outstanding educational opportunities and stay for the balanced life: school, family, work, recreation, and service. 

Faculty

Our world-class faculty members are leaders in research and scholarship in their respective disciplines. Discover resources for current and prospective faculty members.

Staff

Dietrich School staff are essential members of our community, and they play a critical role in ensuring student and faculty success. Find personal and professional development opportunities for staff members.

Alumni

As one of 90,000 alumni representing 42 academic departments and programs, you're invited to learn more about opportunities to engage in the life of the school while you write the rest of your story.

Home

Headlines & Highlights

Lillian Chong
Dietrich School Faculty Member Selected as Finalist for Gordon Bell Special Prize in HPC-based COVID-19 Research

To better understand the coronavirus’s journey from one person to another, a team of 50 scientists has for the first time created an atomic simulation of the coronavirus nestled in a tiny airborne drop of water. This research was enabled by a software package developed by Dietrich School faculty member Lillian Chong, an associate professor in the Department of Chemistry. Chong and her graduate student Anthony Bogetti were part of this work, and this effort has been selected as a Finalist for the 2021 Gordon Bell Special Prize in HPC-based COVID-19 research.

Graphic of a physics void
Dietrich School Science Revealed Public Lecture Series Presents, "Nothingness: So much to talk about!" December 2

Words like “nothingness” and “empty space” may seem like simple concepts, referring to the complete absence of content. But in practice, these concepts have been topics of ongoing debate with important implications for our understanding of the universe. This panel discussion and Q&A at this event, involving several leading Pitt experts as well as our distinguished visitor James Owen Weatherall (author of the popular book Void: The Strange Physics of Nothing), will reveal in publicly accessible terms some of the complications and interesting ideas that arise when we try to get a grip on…nothing. What is (or is not) really out there? What are its properties? What shape does it take? Join us to find out a lot about nothing!

Iris Marion Young Awards flyer
Three Dietrich School Awardees to be Recognized at Annual Iris Marion Young Ceremony

Congratulations to this year's Iris Marion Young Awardees, including staffer Laura Nelson from the Dietrich School's Office of Undergraduate Research, Scholarship, and Creative Activity (OUR), assistant professor Sarah Hainer from our Department of Biological Sciences, and Aparna Ramani, an undergraduate healthcare activist pursuing her bachelor’s degree with majors in Natural Sciences and Sociology as well as an MPH in Health Policy and Management in the Accelerated Bachelor’s/Master’s degree program in the Graduate School of Public Health.