When Rebecca Senf began doing research for a show about LIGHT, the pioneering photography gallery in New York, she pored over the lists of photographers she might interview. LIGHT ran from 1971 to 1987 — “a pivotal time for photography,” she says — and she wanted to get the story right.
The octopus makes the perfect prototype for a soft robot, capable of tasks ranging from ship inspections to manufacturing assembly. With a $2.1 million grant, researchers are aiming to put the animal’s secrets to work.
The BIO5 Institute is the University of Arizona’s home for cutting-edge research, often leading to innovative technology that is changing how science is done and ultimately impacting the way we live and work.
Patricia and Bruce Bartlett are the most generous donors to the University of Arizona’s Strategic Alternative Learning Techniques Center and longtime university supporters. They’re former educators and the parents of Benjamin Bartlett ’10.
When the Strategic Alternative Learning Techniques Center opened at the University of Arizona in 1980, people with learning disabilities were still being told they could never make it through college.
A University of Arizona alumna is fighting campus hunger from 2,400 miles away. New York City resident Natalie Auster Levinson ’53 recently donated $250,000 to establish an endowment that will support the operations of the university’s Campus Pantry in perpetuity.
University of Arizona researchers have been awarded $7.5 million to create an artificial intelligence agent that can understand social cues and human interactions and use that information to help teams achieve their goals.
A new research project at the University of Arizona Center for Innovation in Brain Science will apply a big-data approach, using bioinformatics and computational modeling to better understand the systems biology of Alzheimer’s and other neurodegenerative diseases.
The University of Arizona is spearheading work that will begin efforts to construct a space-based infrared telescope that could provide the capabilities NASA needs to search for asteroids and comets that pose impact hazards to Earth, called near-Earth objects, or NEOs.
Early morning blue light exposure therapy can aid the healing process of people impacted by mild traumatic brain injury, according to new research from the University of Arizona.