A better understanding of how carbon cycles through the ocean could advance our knowledge of climate change, according to a UT researcher.
Celeste Carruthers is an assistant professor in the Department of Economics with a joint appointment in the Center for Business and Economic Research. Her work in the economics of education policy has led to a number of recent, noteworthy achievements.
A study led by UT and Oak Ridge National Laboratory could soon pay dividends in the development of materials with energy-related applications.
The ability to pinpoint and track the movement of a “dirty bomb”—a device that combines conventional explosives and radioactive material—could save hundreds or even thousands of lives by eliminating the threat before it reaches the target.
Eleven faculty members will present their research at this spring’s Mic/Nite on Thursday, March 10, at the Relix Variety Theatre, 1208 North Central Avenue.
UT Libraries’ Tennessee Research and Creative Exchange (Trace) offers faculty a way to easily share their research and creative work with other researchers, the media, and the community fee-free while also preserving their materials.
A leading national expert in renewable energy and energy storage will deliver the second lecture of the spring in the College of Engineering’s Distinguished Lecture Series at 1:45 p.m. on Monday, February 29.
The early hatching of insect eggs from an invasive pest threatening millions of trees in the eastern United States may be linked to climate change, according to new findings from UT.
Dorian L. McCoy, assistant professor of educational leadership and policy studies, conducts research focused on the experiences of people of color in higher education. His research explores the socialization and transitional experiences of faculty, administrators, and graduate students from historically underrepresented groups, which includes issues of access for undergraduate and graduate students to higher education.
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Kai Sun was recently chosen by the National Science Foundation for a CAREER award, making him the third faculty member from the college chosen for such a prestigious honor since November.