Explore the University Our Future Demands
UT Arlington scientists and engineers are making water safer by developing methods to analyze its quality, monitor biological toxins, and protect oceans against climate change.
According to a national survey, 4.1 million Americans sought treatment for drug addiction in 2010. Using cellular, molecular, and behavioral procedures, Linda Perrotti is exploring why some people become addicts while others don't.
Wayward cancer cells often cause tumors elsewhere in the body. Bioengineering Professor Liping Tang is creating a bone marrow-mimicking trap to attract these cells and confine them to a single location.
UT Arlington's capacity to explore the growing field of optics is expanding. A $500,000 endowment established through a gift from Nelson Claytor creates a distinguished professorship in honor of his father, Richard Claytor.
As energy demand rises, the electrical grid in the United States is steadily pushed to its limits. Electrical engineering Professor Qilian Liang is developing a digitally enabled smart grid to help ease that burden.
Madeline McClure ’97 left a lucrative Wall Street job to start a nonprofit organization for child abuse victims. She and three other alumni describe how UT Arlington prepared them for professions vastly different from their original ones.
UT Arlington's Center of Excellence for High Energy Physics has contributed to the Higgs boson search for almost two decades. Physicists believe the Higgs, often referred to as the “God particle,” gives matter in the universe its mass.
Jocelyn Zee is among a handful of young, brilliant students who have used UT Arlington as a springboard to success. She enrolled at age 13 and is now a physician. Meet similar grads and a current student who’s following in their footsteps.
Two aerospace engineers have received a three-year NASA grant to study novel injector designs to support combustion at hypersonic speeds, aiming to reduce air travel times and make space access affordable.
Of UT Arlington’s more than 163,000 alumni, about 127,000 live in Texas and provide a stream of employees for high-demand fields like nursing, information technology, and bioengineering.