As a research-extensive institution, our students—undergraduate and graduate—delve further into subjects they may have only dreamed about.
Recent examples include zero-energy housing, using supercomputers for medical breakthroughs, and studying diseases in species around the world.
From improving mental health and education to economics and taxation efficiencies, our work impacts people, places, and industries throughout the world.
The ability to maneuver through daily activities could become easier for people facing any number of challenges thanks to innovative research from the College of Engineering.
Mark Dean, a professor in the College of Engineering and an icon in the world of personal computing, has added another title to his already prestigious career: National Academy of Inventors Fellow for 2014.
The College of Engineering and Eastman have built upon the momentum of their partnership by naming two new professors of practice. Yan Xu and Matthew Young received the designation as part of the company's $2 million-plus commitment to the college.
When an accomplished faculty member takes a new position with another institution, it typically isn't cause for celebration. However, when that institution is the National Science Foundation and the professor can continue working with their school—as is the case with UT's Lynne Parker—it is a double bonus for the university.
Titan, Saturn's largest moon, is a peculiar place. Unlike any other moon, it has a dense atmosphere.
UT's role as a leader in computing advancements was affirmed again recently as a team of students captured second place at the Student Cluster Competition in New Orleans.
The Bredesen Center for Interdisciplinary Research and Graduate Education brings together extensive and complementary resources at UT and Oak Ridge National Laboratory to increase science, technology, engineering, and mathematics research of national significance.