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.
David Goldfarb is the sole owner of a popular patent that could one day lead to treatments for Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s, or even slow down the aging process.
Can the first ice sheets in the Northern Hemisphere tell us more about reverse global warming? Carmala Garzione and John Tarduno aim to find out in a new research project.
Physicists have struggled to find a clear boundary between our everyday world and the quantum world. A new paper co-authored by Joseph Eberly may determine that Bell’s Inequality is not the guidepost to this boundary.
The best estimate of the age of Earth’s magnetic field has been 3.45 billion years. John Tarduno’s new data shows it’s 500 million years older.
A study, co-authored by Florian Jaeger, shows that people with similar views tend to more closely mirror, or align with, each other’s speech patterns.
Eric Mamajek and his team report that “Scholz’s star” likely passed some 70,000 years ago through our solar system’s distant cloud of comets known as the Oort Cloud.
A team of neuroscientists and neurosurgeons use a new imaging technique to show how the human brain heals itself following surgical removal of a brain tumor.
Astronomer Eric Mamajek and his co-author have discovered that the ring system around the Sun-like star J1407 is of enormous proportions, much larger and heavier than the ring system of Saturn.
The Advanced Retinal Imaging Alliance (ARIA), a multidisciplinary lab based at the University, is conducting research that could revolutionize vision correction and our understanding of the eye.
Allan Greenleaf is recognized for his contributions to inverse problems with applications to cloaking and his service to AMS.
Elika Bergelson’s research on how babies acquire language will advance more quickly, thanks to a $1.25 million award from the National Institutes of Health.
A new study by biologist Gloria Culver suggests that blocking ribosome formation may help kill off drug-resistant bacteria.