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2021 Lecture Series
Scientists have long debated what's under the surface of Mars' south pole. A new study points to clays being more likely than a subsurface lake.
Summers are a smorgasbord of insect activity in Arizona. Entomologist Gene Hall breaks down some of the unique critters that are making an appearance after the monsoon rains.
A less invasive optogenetic device, which shines light at specific neurons in the brain, takes researchers a step closer to new treatments for chronic pain, depression, epilepsy and more.
The university achieved a record 124 license agreements, launched 17 new companies, and grew the number of inventions disclosed and patents filed.
UArizona is providing the software hub for the NEID spectrometer on Kitt Peak as the instrument begins its mission to discover Earth-like planets elsewhere in the Milky Way.
Researchers used detailed observations of an enormous jet of glowing gas and dust to pinpoint the supermassive black hole at the center of galaxy Centaurus A.
The portable inflatable Ocean Space Habitat, co-invented by UArizona professor Winslow Burleson, allows occupants to essentially camp out underwater.
Runoff from melting snow is an essential water resource for many communities and ecosystems, but when snow melts too rapidly in a short time, it can be destructive. To better understand the processes that drive such melting, researchers mapped extreme snowmelt events over 30 years.
Researchers are building a future in which wearable devices will allow clinicians to gather patient data remotely and provide "care in place" to patients at home.
Synthetic chemicals known as PFAS not only pose a long-term threat to groundwater quality, but also a long-term challenge to scientists tasked with cleaning them up.
An ancient coronavirus outbreak in East Asia could help researchers identify viruses that have caused epidemics in the past and may do so in the future.
An unknown methane-producing process is likely at work in the hidden ocean beneath the icy shell of Saturn's moon Enceladus, suggests a new study co-authored by UArizona scientist Régis Ferrière.
For two more years, NASA's Near-Earth Object Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer, or NEOWISE, will continue its hunt for asteroids and comets – including objects that could pose a hazard to Earth.