The remains of microscopic plankton blooms in near-shore ocean environments slowly sink to the seafloor, setting off processes that forever alter an important record of Earth’s history, according to research from geoscientists, including David Fike in Arts & Sciences.
Srikanth Singamaneni and Barani Raman in the McKelvey School of Engineering developed technology to use nanoparticles to heat, manipulate cells in the brain and heart.
A new fiber, made by genetically engineered bacteria in the lab of Fuzhong Zhang, is stronger than steel and tougher than Kevlar.
Richard Axelbaum in the McKelvey School of Engineering and collaborators have documented a new type of flame — created in space — that may help engineers design cleaner-burning combustion engines.
For microbiologist Arpita Bose, associate professor of biology in Arts & Sciences, science is a collaborative endeavor. Her lab focuses on microbial metabolisms, taking an interdisciplinary approach to address issues related to energy and sustainability.
The Setton lab leads an interdisciplinary team researching potential treatments for intervertebral disc disease.
Research from the McKelvey School of Engineering highlights the interaction between MRI and focused ultrasound with microbubbles.
Researchers in the McKelvey School of Engineering and at the University of Virginia recently developed a high-tech imaging technique that opens up opportunities to study dysfunction in acute and chronic kidney disease.
A multidisciplinary team led by McKelvey School of Engineering researchers will probe the dynamic brain cell mechanisms on which artificial intelligence is based with a nearly $4 million grant from the U.S. Army.
A study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences led by Michael Moore, a postdoctoral fellow with the Living Earth Collaborative, finds that dragonfly males have consistently evolved less breeding coloration in regions with hotter climates.