An online safety course is available on Online@UT from the Office of Emergency Management. Learn what to do to be prepared for when disaster strikes.
In just three years, 300 Precious Prints charms have been given to local families grieving the loss of a child as a special way to remember them, thanks to a student-led project in UT’s College of Nursing. Sprint for the Prints 5K, a family friendly race benefiting the program, will take place at 9:00 a.m. on Saturday, September 26, at Circle Park.
Centro Hispano de East Tennessee is a community center developed by the Latino Task Force and its umbrella organization, the Community Economic Development Network of East Tennessee, and serves as a gathering place for the growing Hispanic population in our community. A broad-reaching partnership connects Centro Hispano with their roles as socially responsible citizens in an increasingly bilingual country.
The Department of Environmental Health and Safety is offering five CPR/AED Classes during September and October. Cost is $25 per person. Classes will be held on September 22 and 30, and October 7 and 9.
Five undergraduate students from UT are making a difference in the lives of people who live more than 8,000 miles away. The team developed Clean Cycle, a project to help dispose of trash along India’s roadways. Clean Cycle was born out of a service-learning class within the Haslam College of Business that teaches business management skills in a real-world context.
College of Engineering Dean Wayne Davis has been elected to serve as secretary and treasurer of the Global Engineering Deans Council.
The College of Engineering begins its fall slate of honored speakers, as the University of Pennsylvania’s Katherine Kuchenbecker joins the Distinguished Lecture Series for her talk on “Tactile Feedback for Telerobotic Surgery.” Kuchenbecker, an Associate Professor in Penn’s Department of Mechanical Engineering and Applied Mechanics with a secondary appointment in the Department of Computer and
Internationally recognized architects and designers will visit UT this year to talk about the latest ideas in the field during the Robert B. Church III Memorial Lecture Series.
Single atoms or molecules imprisoned by laser light in a doughnut-shaped metal cage could unlock the key to advanced storage devices, computers and high-resolution instruments, according to a recent UT-ORNL study. In a paper published in Physical Review A, a team composed of Ali Passian of Oak Ridge National Laboratory, and Marouane Salhi and George
Tessa Burch-Smith, assistant professor of biochemistry and cellular and molecular biology, will speak on the topic “Can Anything Good Come Out of Genetically Modified Organisms?” in Friday’s Science Forum to be held at noon in Room C-D of Thompson-Boling Arena.