Mark Dean spent over three decades at IBM, where his innovations led to the company’s original PC and its color monitor, the Industry Standard Architecture bus (which allowed other devices to plug into IBM PCs), the first gigahertz complementary metal–oxide–semiconductor (CMOS) microprocessor, and the Blue Gene supercomputer.
Research being conducted in the Tickle College of Engineering seeks to anticipate and answer questions about nuclear security and possible threats.
Thereasa Abrams, an assistant professor in UT’s College of Social Work and a burn survivor herself, has developed an app called the Bridge to help burn patients heal faster.
Wendell Scott was the first and only African American driver to win a stock car race at NASCAR’s highest level.
The Howard H. Baker Jr. Center for Public Policy has released its schedule for lectures and events this spring.
Henri Grissino-Mayer will present “The Gatlinburg Fires–What Mother Nature Is Telling Us” at the Science Forum from noon to 1 p.m. Friday, February 10, in Thompson-Boling Arena Café, Rooms C-D.
East Tennessee nonprofit organizations are invited to register for a free workshop, February 22, on finding and accessing the latest research.
The STEM Committee of the Commission For Women will host the annual Women in STEM Research Symposium on Tuesday, March 21, in Hodges Library.
The Office of Research and Engagement will host an open house at Blount Hall, 1534 White Avenue, 1–3 p.m. today.
UT Libraries host workshops that can help you publish, research, and create.