Majie Fan, UT Arlington assistant professor of earth and environmental sciences, will use a National Science Foundation grant to research the Rocky Mountains and to expose underrepresented youth to the geosciences.
UT Arlington biology student Emmanuel Fordjour earned a first-place prize at a conference hosted by the American Association for the Advancement of Science for his research presentation involving C. difficile.
UT Arlington bio-analytical chemist Saiful Chowdhury has received funding from the NIH and UT System to advance protein research. His work, involving mass spectrometry, is also discussed in the journal Analytical Chemistry.
Research by UT Arlington astrophysicist Manfred Cuntz sheds greater light on S-type and P-type binary stars and forms the basis for a new online tool that can be used to calculate the regions of binary systems favorable for life.
The University of Texas at Arlington's Center of Excellence in High Energy Physics was awarded a three-year, $2.5 million grant from the Department of Energy, which represents a 25 percent increase over their previous base funding.
Daniel Armstrong has published more than 550 scientific works and technology he invented is on its way to a comet. In March, the American Chemical Society will give him a second prestigious national award.
The University of Texas at Arlington and TechFW, a Fort Worth-based technology startup initiative, have agreed to a multi-year partnership to commercialize University research and move innovation to the marketplace.
A new $7.5 million gift from Shimadzu Scientific Instruments to The University of Texas at Arlington will support one of the most significant installments of advanced scientific equipment in the United States, propelling the University to new heights of discovery and innovation.
UT Arlington physics professor Zdzislaw E. Musielak has been awarded a three-year, $301,339 National Science Foundation grant to investigate Alfvén waves in the Sun, a phenomenon vital to understanding Earth’s nearest star.
Two University of Texas at Arlington researchers want to bridge the gap between what is known about exploding stars and the remnants left behind thousands of years later. So they’re trying something new – using SNSPH, a complex computer code developed at Los Alamos National Laboratory.
Research from an international team of microbiologists has revealed a new concern about deforestation in the Amazon rainforest – a troubling net loss in the diversity among the microbial organisms responsible for a functioning ecosystem.