UT alumna and entrepreneur Lia Winter tore her hamstring playing soccer at 16. While the mishap sidelined her play, it focused her sights on a new goal: a career in biomedical engineering.
UT’s Tickle College of Engineering has announced an agreement with IBM that includes the award of high-performance computing hardware based on the same technology as the world’s most powerful supercomputer, Summit, at Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
The Department of Materials Science and Engineering recently picked up a major recognition as the Academic Ranking of World Universities named its metallurgical engineering discipline the top program in the US and sixth in the world for the second year in a row.
With the help of the UT Research Foundation, the TEL BOXX, a tamper-evident box that closes around vascular access lines and designed at UT, went to market in September 2018 and is now used in 11 hospitals across eight states.
Engineers strive to tackle complex interdisciplinary challenges such as those presented in the National Academy of Engineering Grand Challenges, ranging from energy solutions to health care and everything in between.
A team of students from UT’s Tickle College of Engineering will soon put months of hard work to the test as they participate in NASA’s Mars Ice Challenge.
Jeremy Smith, Governor’s Chair for Molecular Biophysics, discusses how supercomputers can help find new drugs for diseases like cancer and diabetes.
Five students in UT’s Tickle College of Engineering are designing a section of a three-mile Gatlinburg greenway that will run alongside Glades Road, just off Highway 321.
Jenny Retherford, senior lecturer in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, established a senior design project aimed to develop barriers on the Natchez Trace Parkway Bridge.
A laboratory established in spring 2018 in UT’s Tickle College of Engineering is on its way to becoming a regional leader in water quality analysis.
Micah Folsom and Logan McNeil, doctoral students in UT’s Tickle College of Engineering, recently took part in one of the first student tours of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant in Japan, which was crippled by a devastating tsunami in 2011.
UT Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Lynne Parker played a key role in a White House American AI Initiative.