A new way of analyzing soil led to some startling findings.
If you plan to be on campus during fall break, you might be wondering what will stay open and what operating times will be different Thursday through Sunday.
A UT team has received a federal grant to help combat a deadly disease affecting bats. The grant will be used to explore how the fungus that causes white-nose syndrome affects Southeastern bats during hibernation.
The Summer Sessions office is currently conducting a survey to ask students how the university can better serve you in the summer. If you were randomly selected to complete the survey, please take a few minutes to complete it. Your feedback will make a difference! At the conclusion, you will have the opportunity to register for
Klaus Blache, director of UT’s Reliability and Maintainability Center, recently presented the keynote address at a conference on Technology Adoption in Industry in Seattle. The meeting was attended by global technology experts and corporate leaders in the field. Quest, the campus’s comprehensive research initiative, has selected Blache as its Scholar of the Week.
Tyler Cosby and Max Heres, students in Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, got some good news recently, as the Center for Nanophase Materials Sciences at Oak Ridge National Laboratory chose their work for a pair of honors.
Have you ever studied for hours and still felt like you didn’t know the material? Have you expected to get a good grade on a test and been disappointed? Do you wonder where you time goes? Academic Coaches at The Student Success Center on the third floor of Greve Hall can help you with these questions. Academic Coaches,
Landscape Services arborist Sam Adams has been working diligently to save campus trees from an invasive insect. The emerald ash borer, an exotic beetle that can kill an ash tree in as little as three years, was first documented in East Tennessee in 2010 and has affected all ash trees on campus.
The U.S. Secretary of Commerce, Penny Pritzker, visited the Institute for Advanced Composites Manufacturing Innovation Thursday as part of a two-day tour of the institutes that make up the National Network for Manufacturing Innovation.
“I’m a little bit superstitious sometimes,” said Val Tanco. “When I have hunches of something big, it usually ends up being right.” On a hunch, Tanco and her wife, Sophy Jesty, kept their daughter Emilia out of day care the morning of June 26 and asked their friend and attorney Regina Lambert to meet them at the College of Veterinary Medicine, where they are both assistant professors.