Y-12 will augment technology development and innovate business processes through UT expertise.
Summer 2022 bootcamps for America’s Cutting Edge are under way in Knoxville, Tennessee. The initiative, led and funded by the US Department of Defense, has its roots in East Tennessee and is working to revitalize the machine tool industry as a central component of America’s global manufacturing competitiveness.
David Donovan and Livia Casali explain the engineering advancements that made a recent nuclear fusion breakthrough possible.
Five UT graduate students have received National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowships.
In 2019 Sheryl Ponds, a 1987 graduate of UT’s Tickle College of Engineering, founded Dai Technologies Corporation, which provides tailor-made turnkey installations of electric-vehicle charging stations for homes, multifamily developments, and commercial settings, including curbside parking in the Washington, DC, metro area.
A team of students and faculty from the Tickle College of Engineering collaborated to create their own innovative flexible learning environment within the university’s new Zeanah Engineering Complex.
UT announces the launch of the Institute for Advanced Materials and Manufacturing. The institute represents UT’s increasingly interdisciplinary approach to tackling real-world problems for the benefit of Tennesseans and beyond.
Here’s what happens when you scan one of those ubiquitous two-dimensional black-and-white patterns.
UT is among the SEC member universities forming a new consortium believed to be the first athletics conference collaboration to focus on AI for workforce development.
Dongarra, an innovator in computational software, is being honored for his pioneering contributions which have helped pave the way for high-performance computing’s evolution over the past 40 years.
Engineering Vols are working to shape the new design of one of East Tennessee’s busiest thoroughfares.
Scientists at a nuclear fusion lab in the UK just broke the world record for the amount of energy produced in a single fusion reaction. How excited should we be?