Explore the University Our Future Demands
From digitization and image scanning to polyester films and acid-free boxes, the UTA Library’s Special Collections is employing a variety of methods to save historic materials for future use.
The University was one of four institutions selected by NASA to develop improved methods for oxygen recovery and reuse aboard spacecraft. Such technology could one day help put a human on Mars.
To preserve and update the state’s aging roadways, UTA civil engineers are turning to novel solutions, from slopes shored up with plastic pins to bridges with built-in heating systems.
After helping discover the long-elusive Higgs boson, researchers in the University’s Center of Excellence in High Energy Physics are tackling new challenges as they try to solve some of the universe’s greatest mysteries.
As executive director of RISE Adaptive Sports, Chris Goad ’93 offers physically challenged athletes the equipment they need to sail, swim, ski, kayak, and play rugby and soccer.
Award-winning architect and alumnus Norman Ward is inspired by seasonal changes and how sunlight moves through a space. He, in turn, inspires future generations to earn college degrees.
Tom Cravens and his wife, Diane, have made a naming gift to support construction of the baseball training room, part of a $5.5 million upgrade of UT Arlington’s baseball/softball complex.
Civil engineering Associate Professor D.J. Seo is using a National Science Foundation grant to improve the sustainability of large urban areas from extreme weather, urbanization, and climate change.
To honor their mother on her 75th birthday, Clement Osimetha ’92 and his siblings established a scholarship that supports students who have received all or part of their pre-college education in Nigeria.
Engineering researchers have designed a device based on a shorebird’s beak that can accumulate water from fog and dew. If it can be mass-produced, the invention could provide relief for drought-plagued regions.