A study, coauthored by Jessica Hay, an associate professor in the Department of Psychology, and Ryan Cannistraci, a PhD student in experimental psychology, looks at how lexical tones can affect an infant’s ability to associate words with objects.
Tessa Burch-Smith, assistant professor of biochemistry and cellular and molecular biology, explains how chocolates and flowers—two of the most common Valentine’s Day gifts—have chemical components designed to attract others.
Graduates from UT’s College of Nursing had one of the highest pass rates in the 2018 National Council Licensure Exam (NCLEX)—97.2 percent.
A new technology may change the way patients with diabetes monitor their glucose levels, thanks to sensors being developed by a UT professor.
In the past two years, nearly 28 percent of households experienced barriers to veterinary care.
Does the holiday season have you anxious about living healthy amid all the temptation? Lee Murphy, senior lecturer in the Department of Nutrition, shares helpful advice for how you can make healthy choices this month.
A new study co-authored by Alex Bentley, head of UT Department of Anthropology, says the relationship between poverty and obesity is only about 30 years old.
Microorganisms living underneath the surface of the earth have a total carbon mass of 15 to 23 billion tons, hundreds of times more than that of humans, according to findings announced by the Deep Carbon Observatory and coauthored by UT Professor of Microbiology Karen Lloyd.
A group of six UT students won a silver medal for their performance in the 2018 International Genetically Engineered Machine Giant Jamboree.
The National Science Foundation announced support for a variety of studies aimed at understanding Earth’s biodiversity, including a project led by UT’s Frank Loeffler.
A new study, co-authored by a UT professor and student, could change the way scientists look at one of the most essential enzymes in medicine in hopes of designing better and more cost-effective drugs in the future.
The Precious Prints Project, an initiative of the UT College of Nursing’s Student Nurses Association that offers free fingerprint charms to families who have lost a child, recently welcomed four more East Tennessee Covenant Health hospitals to its volunteer network.