For the most part, adjusting our clocks an hour ahead—as we will do this weekend—comes as good news: it is a welcome change from the long, dark winter.
One Martian volcano may have erupted for at least 2 billion years, according to new research. The most recent study has long suggested that big volcanic centers on Mars, such as Tharsis and Elysium, could have formed as long ago as 3 or 4 billion years ago, says Harry “Hap” McSween, a geoscientist at UT who was not involved in the research.
How is it possible to take the best characteristics of metals and glasses and combine them into one super-strong yet easily malleable material? Takeshi Egami, UT-ORNL Distinguished Scientist and professor of materials science and engineering, knows the answer, because he’s been working on it for more than 45 years.
UT’s Gordon Burghardt, professor of psychology, and Nina Fefferman, associate professor of ecology and evolutionary biology, joined Gretchen Goldman from the Union of Concerned Scientists recently on WUOT’s Dialogue.
UT’s Dave Clarke addressed a spate of railroad problems with WJHL in the Tri Cities.
A pair of UT institutions teach agencies around the world learn how to conduct chemical weapons investigations and how to detect and handle highly toxic substances such as VX.
Jennifer DeBruyn, associate professor of bioengineering, will present “Life After Death: Microbial Ecology of Human Decomposition” at this week’s Science Forum at noon Friday.
Join Professor and Newton W. and Wilma C. Thomas Endowed Chair Anthony Mezzacappa for a Saturday Morning Physics lecture.
A national nonprofit group that includes David Icove, UL Professor of Practice in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, has found a new use for “big data”: crime solving.
Seven minutes is all it takes to learn about the diverse research happening on campus.