Research from the laboratories of Bryce Sadtler in Arts & Sciences and Rohan Mishra at the McKelvey School of Engineering offers a cheaper and more efficient pathway to semiconductor production using electrodeposition.
A new multidisciplinary center focused on biomolecular condensates — distinct molecular communities that make up the building blocks of life — has launched at the McKelvey School of Engineering.
A team of researchers including Joshua Yuan at the McKelvey School of Engineering has developed a system that uses carbon dioxide to produce biodegradable plastics. They could someday replace the nondegradable plastics used today.
Zhen (Jason) He is leading a multi-institution team developing a scalable upgrade to current wastewater systems with a $2.3 million federal grant.
A study in Molecular Cell led by chemist Gary Patti in Arts & Sciences shows that cancer cells don’t want to waste glucose, they just consume it too quickly. The discovery was made possible with metabolomics, which allowed Patti and his team to observe the speed at which small molecules move through cells.
Kimberly Parker at the McKelvey School of Engineering will use a grant from the Herman Frasch Foundation for Chemical Research to better understand dicamba volatilization.
Jonathan Barnes, assistant professor of chemistry in Arts & Sciences, won a $450,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to investigate and expand efficient methods for synthesizing catenane-based polymers and networked materials.
A research group led by Rohit Pappu in the McKelvey School of Engineering and Anthony Hyman at the Max Planck Institute have discovered a new, relevant level of structure in cells.
Researchers working with Jonathan Barnes, assistant professor of chemistry in Arts & Sciences, published new research showing how molecules with interlocking ring architectures can be functionalized and incorporated into three-dimensional polymer networks and materials.
Collaborative research from the labs of Daniel Giammar and Jeffrey Catalano finds a lack of available metals may be responsible for more nitrous oxide than previously thought.