What is the nature of the universe in which we exist? From subatomic particles to the farthest reaches of the universe, the composition of the earth to the components of individual cells, we seek to answer the universe’s—and life’s—big questions.
In collaboration with Pfizer and several Rochester chemists, Daniel Weix worked to develop a process for identifying new catalysts to help synthesize drugs more efficiently and cheaply.
Thomas Weber is first author on a study that focuses on the role that polar oceans play in regulating atmospheric carbon.
The Department of Energy honored Michael Neidig with an Early Career Award, recognizing him as one of the nation’s “exceptional researchers” in the “crucial early career years.”
Steven Piantadosi and Celeste Kidd developed an evolutionary model in which higher levels of intelligence may be driven by the demands of raising infants.
According to Alice Quillen, a strong tidal encounter may be the source of cracks forming on icy moons.
For years, scientists have wondered about other lifeforms and civilizations in the universe. In a new paper, Adam Frank says those beings could be out there. (Photo: George Thomas/Flickr)
Daniel Weix specializes in developing better ways of creating molecules with the goal of speeding up the discovery of useful compounds. (Photo: Flickr/Steve Jurvetson)
A study by James Fry offers strong support for the balancing selection theory by examining how different strains of Drosophila melanogaster handle alcohol.
A University research team, led by biology professor Jack Werren has helped map the genome of the common bed bug, an important step toward eliminating the known parasite.
A team led by William Jones has developed a series of reactions that results in the selective conversion of ethanol to butanol, without producing unwanted byproducts.
Steven Manly and Kevin McFarland are among the 2016 laureates of the Breakthrough Prize in Fundamental Physics. Their team’s work on neutrinos could lead to a new frontier in the study of physical sciences.