Elliot Tanner is on the path to become one of the youngest scientists on planet earth.

He just finished his degree in physics and math. He’ll be starting his Ph.D. in the fall, becoming one step closer to achieving his dream of becoming a professor. He’s thirteen

Math, computer programming, and theoretical and experimental physics all excite Elliott Tanner.

He enrolled in the University of Minnesota as a senior and began attending college full-time when he was just nine years old. He has made the Dean’s list at the University of Minnesota and has a 3.78 cumulative GPA during the course of his academic career.

His research project has been given a UROP stipend. He is also an undergraduate student researcher at the university working on simulation and analysis for the Fermilab Short-Baseline Neutrino program.

Elliott, who is 11 years old, earned a high honors Associate of Science in Mathematics from college in May 2020. (4.0GPA).

On May 12, 2022, he will get a Bachelor of Science in Physics and a Minor in Mathematics from the University of Minnesota’s College of Science and Engineering.

Elliott will pursue a PhD in physics at the University of Minnesota to learn more about high energy theoretical physics.

“Physics is omnipresent in my day-to-day life; it is astounding to me that it can explain everything from the way cosmic particle rays shower in the atmosphere to the way galaxies perform their cosmic dance. My particular interest in particle physics began as a 6-year-old child watching the documentary, Particle Fever. It was fascinating to watch the physicists try to determine the mass of the Higgs and how that would affect how the Higgs would interact with other


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