We conduct research that matters.
As a research-intensive institution, our students—undergraduate and graduate—delve further into subjects they may have only dreamed about.
Recent examples include advanced manufacturing institutes, zero-energy housing, using supercomputers for medical breakthroughs, and studying diseases in species around the world.
But our collaborations are in no way limited to science.
From improving mental health and education to economics and taxation efficiencies, our work impacts people, places, and industries throughout the world.
Microorganisms in the gut could play a role in reducing the severity of malaria, according to a new study co-authored by UT researchers.
Yilu Liu, the joint UT–Oak Ridge National Laboratory Governor’s Chair for Power Electronics, received some impressive news Monday morning as she was named a newly elected member of the National Academy of Engineering.
Environmental, social, and governance investing is associated with lower shareholder value, according to a new study by Tracie Woidtke, head of the finance department at UT’s Haslam College of Business.
Do you love your data? Knowing how to manage, share, and protect your research data is crucial to your academic and professional success. "Love Your Data" Week, February 8–12, features activities and tips to help you get organized.
Asafa Jalata, professor of sociology, global studies, and Africana studies, has published a new book, Phases of Terrorism in the Age of Globalization: From Christopher Columbus to Osama bin Laden.
The SunShot National Laboratory Multiyear Partnership recently awarded a $2.3 million project to the College of Engineering and its collaborators.
The National Conference on Undergraduate Research is the leading national venue for showcasing undergraduate research. Each year more than 4,000 undergraduates from institutions across the country converge to present their research through posters, oral presentations, visual arts, and performances. NCUR accepted sixty-five UT students to present undergraduate posters and oral presentations for this year's conference April 7–9 in Asheville, North Carolina.
UT's study of nuclear engineering and scintillation materials got a significant boost with a research group being named a major player in a $30 million consortium sponsored by the US Department of Energy.
Jess Hendricks, a fellow and guest researcher at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, will present results of the study and discuss her work at the CDC during today's Science Forum.
Job growth and consumer spending continue to grow and position Tennessee and the nation's economies for a strong 2016, according to a report released today from the Center for Business and Economic Research.
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