What works in science and what doesn’t and how do we know? As the academic community faces greater scrutiny from external funders as to how and why research or education programs work, the need for external evaluation has never been more apparent.
A UT professor is working to develop methods that could help scientists understand and stop massive algal blooms that destroy marine habitat along the US Eastern Seaboard.
China has long had the largest population of any country in the world, but its recent economic boom has presented it with a number of problems, especially transportation and air quality. UT researchers have been studying the use of e-bikes in China, and their new findings shed light on the demographic and geographic use of the new technology.
John Orme, a College of Social Work professor, has been named a fellow in the American Academy of Social Work and Social Welfare.
Melissa Allen, postdoctoral researcher at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, will focus on what we know—and don’t know—about global warming at this week’s Science Forum.
Abby Durick, a junior classical archaeology student and Haslam Scholar, was on a team that recently uncovered the rich grave of a warrior dating back to the late Bronze Age.
One of senior Seydou Diallo’s favorite things about UT is he’s been encouraged to do undergraduate research with his environmental engineering mentor.
Since 2012, fifty women from thirty-nine countries have completed the Global Sports Mentoring Program.
Four UT professors are serving as Fulbright Scholars this academic year—J. Patrick Biddix, Joseph Bozell, Brad Collett, and Brendan McConville.
Lack of adequate sleep can do more than just make you tired. It could short-circuit your system and interfere with a fundamental cellular process that drives physical growth, physiological adaptation, and even brain activity, according to a new UT study.