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2021 Lecture Series
A wake of stars, created by a small galaxy set to collide with the Milky Way, is the highlight of a new map of the Milky Way's outer reaches.
The new institute, based at UArizona, will address critical research areas through large-scale international collaboration, innovation and exchange of resources.
Mission scientists will compare the final shots of the asteroid Bennu with images taken before the touch-and-go maneuver, which kicked up dust and rocks.
By mashing up brains from various insects, UArizona neuroscientists introduce a practical technique for quantifying the neurons that make up the brains of invertebrate animals.
According to new UArizona-led research, the American West has received less rain and gotten hotter – and its dry periods have become longer and more variable – over the last 50 years.
The OSIRIS-REx mission is on the brink of discovering the extent of the mess it made on asteroid Bennu's surface during October's sample collection.
Researchers are hoping to learn more about human speech by studying songbirds, one of the few species that share humans' ability to learn new vocalizations.
The UArizona the Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering received more than $3 million in funding in support of their hypersonics research on objects that move faster than the speed of sound.
Climate change, the Colorado River and even the asteroid Bennu will play a part in the 16th annual College of Science Lecture Series, which is focused on the science of water.
A new image taken with the globe-spanning Event Horizon Telescope array reveals the black hole at the center of the M87 galaxy and its shadow in polarized light. The EHT network of telescopes includes the UArizona ARO Submillimeter Telescope on Mt. Graham in Arizona.
Humans' response to climate variability is not all doom and gloom. Past societies have found ways to thrive and innovate under climatic stresses, researchers say.
Tools and methods developed by Daniel Apai's research group at UArizona will help study the atmosphere of exoplanets as part of NASA's Pandora mission concept.
A new study dates emergence of the virus that causes COVID-19 to as early as October 2019. Simulations also suggest that in most cases zoonotic viruses die out naturally before causing a pandemic.