Explore the University Our Future Demands
Two engineers have created a micro-windmill smaller than a grain of rice that can produce enough power to keep your cellphone charged.
A new College of Science program connects freshman science majors to authentic research experiences to help them chart a path to a career in the STEM fields.
The UT Arlington Research Institute's high school internship program enables students from Arlington high schools to work on cutting-edge projects alongside UTARI researchers.
As 3-D printing continues to change the business landscape, UT Arlington has emerged as a leader in adapting this burgeoning technology for a wide range of disciplines.
Research by civil engineering Associate Professor Stephen Mattingly explores building high-speed rail lines adjacent to major Texas highways to save construction time and cost.
Scholars are on the leading edge of assistive living research, designing smart homes and programming lifelike robots that could transform care for the elderly, disabled, and injured.
Renowned chemist Daniel W. Armstrong is leading an effort to find a more accurate way to measure water content in pharmaceuticals—a major quality-control issue for drug manufacturers.
Working to create a luminescent nanoparticle to use in security-related radiation detection, physics Professor Wei Chen may instead have happened upon an advance in photodynamic cancer therapy.
Bioengineering Chair Liping Tang is partnering with Arlington Memorial to create a "mini-bioreactor" within a patient's body that can stimulate bone tissue growth and help with bone fractures, tumors, and even osteoporosis.
Jessica Dawn Stevens, a junior majoring in microbiology and biology, is one of only 11 students in Texas named a Goldwater Scholar for the 2014-15 academic year.