Cameron Brink scored 14 points for her 13th straight game in double-figures. "To hold them to 49 points, and one quarter they scored seven and (another) they scored eight, that's great defense. Stanford (19-2, 7-1 Pac-12) used a 12-0 run in the first quarter to surge to a 16-4 lead. Stanford won its 19th straight home conference game and held its 22nd consecutive Pac-12 opponent under 70 points. Stanford: Hosts Oregon State on Friday night, seeking a 12th straight win over the Beavers.
Next Game: Utah 10/27/2022 | 4:00 PM PAC-12 NETWORKS Next Game Full Schedule Oct. 27 (Thu) / 4:00 PM Utah History– Freshmanrecorded her first career hat trick to lead No. The Cardinal put nine of its shots on goal – including three fromand two apiece from Aikey and. Freshmanearned the free kick after dribbling across the top of the box and being knocked down from behind.Stanford finished the second half with 12 shots to compile 29 in the victory. The Cardinal put 18 of the 29 chances on frame to force Oregon State's duo of Coll and Mya Sanchez into 15 saves. Coll recorded 11 stops in the first 70 minutes before Sanchez managed four in the final 20.Stanford's defense proved stingy on Sunday afternoon, limiting Oregon State to just three total shots – none of them coming on frame to testandin Stanford's goal.3 months ago Stanford Athletics
Next Game: Washington 10/30/2022 | 4:00 PM PAC-12 NETWORKS Next Game Full Schedule Oct. 30 (Sun) / 4:00 PM Washington HistoryThe Cardinal struck first, but Oregon State rallied from 1-0 down to defeat No. It marked Cilley's fourth goal of the season, and his third penalty goal as he remains perfect from the spot on the year. "I think this team has been magnificent game in and game out, performing and competing. "In the end, I think Oregon State got what they deserved tonight. "Stanford and Oregon State continued to battle for the match-winning goal throughout the rest of the second half, and it was the visiting Beavers who found the decisive goal in the 83rd minute.3 months ago Stanford Athletics
As physical links between the ground and the sky, plants play an important role in shaping Earth’s weather and climate. Researchers found that more information about soil dryness, how plants alter soil structure, and how plants themselves respond to drought could improve prediction models about flash drought risk. By analyzing satellite data of both precipitation and moisture belowground, researchers calculated changes in evapotranspiration during droughts that occurred globally from 2003 to 2020. Whether a given drought in a particular location leads to high evapotranspiration – and has the potential to develop into a flash drought – depends on a range of factors. “You can clearly see that the models underestimate the evapotranspiration increase during droughts for arid and semi-arid regions,” Zhao said.3 months ago Stanford News
Elliott White Jr. is an assistant professor of Earth system science who studies the effects of climate change on coastal wetlands. (Image credit: Andrew Brodhead)It was the beginning of seventh grade for White, who is now an assistant professor at Stanford University studying the effects of climate change on coastal wetlands. Although White grew up in Louisiana, home to 40 percent of the nation’s coastal wetlands, he first set foot in a wetland in Iowa, as an undergraduate doing fieldwork in the northern Great Plains’ ephemeral freshwater marshes known as prairie potholes. So, although their home had emerged intact, White and his siblings were enrolled in the local Galveston school. To White, who is in the Stanford Doerr School of Sustainability’s Department of Earth System Science, that makes collaboration essential.3 months ago Stanford News
Eric Liu’s column ‘The Mirror’ collects shards of thoughts and reflections on experiences he has lived, is living and will live. Afraid of breaking this frozen world, I adjusted my breath until I couldn’t feel the heartbeat. I missed the world where it was okay to be “good enough,” where I was allowed to sit in the snow-filled woods and not think about anything. The woods were not perfect; they were alive. Connected to them was my black down jacket, blending perfectly into the dark woods.3 months ago The Stanford Daily
Stanford offers a range of niche courses that may pique a student’s interest, but finding them, said Pun Waiwitlikhit ’25, is another matter. Waiwitlikhit realized he had two choices: spend hours scouring each department’s course catalog or build a better solution. Partnering up with his friend, fellow sophomore Siddharth Sharma, the two created Cardinal Compass, a course catalog that harnesses the power of artificial intelligence to produce results that include phrases similar but not identical to the original search term. So if you type in ‘climate change,’ it looks for this exact word [rather than searching for similar phrases],” Sharma said. The duo say their winter break project has been a hit: They announced the launch of Cardinal Compass on Twitter and Fizz, an anonymous social media platform for students, after course enrollment.22 days ago The Stanford Daily
With the future of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program left uncertain after a series of legal challenges, Stanford legal experts anticipate Hanen’s final ruling could seal DACA’s fate or lead to a Supreme Court case. On Oct. 5, the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled the program unlawful in an affirmation of U.S. District Judge Andrew Hanen’s ruling last year. Hanen ruled on the case in July 2021, declaring it illegal due to procedural issues with the creation of the program. Hanen’s ruling does not affect the status of current Dreamers but bars further applications. “The October 5th Fifth Circuit ruling was both legally wrong and morally unjust,” wrote Nicole Domingo, co-president of Stanford ACLU.3 months ago The Stanford Daily