The partnership represents continued shared goals of advancing knowledge through practical solutions and progress toward a better future.
UT’s grant will increase tree canopy coverage, reduce stormwater runoff, mitigate extreme heat and bring ecosystem services to underserved communities in East Knoxville.
Predicting air quality is not a simple task.
Shipping companies have billions invested in fleets that were built to last decades. Now the U.S. is calling for zero emissions by 2050, and the EU is raising the cost of fossil fuel use.
Scientists are learning that diversity has many perks – whether in multispecies groups of animals or human society.
Starting at the surface, you would have to dig nearly 2,000 miles before reaching Earth’s core. No one could survive that trip – and the 10,000-degree Fahrenheit heat once there would vaporize you anyway.
Everyone is feeling the heat these days – even species that develop underground.
A deadly neurological infection, chronic wasting disease, has been detected in deer, elk and moose in 30 states and four Canadian provinces. Human risk is low, but hunters need to take precautions.
UT researchers will team up with community members to map urban heat islands and collect the data necessary to protect disproportionately affected communities.
Growing native grasses as cattle forage is an example of working lands conservation, balancing human use of the land with conservation goals.
Using an A to F grading scale, Tennesseans will soon be able to the improvements made to the water quality of the state’s urban waterways.
UT professor is part of a team studying subterranean biodiversity associated with lava tubes in Hawaii.