Earther featured a study lead by researchers from UT and the University of Vermont about the climate model that factors in how humans react to climate change.
Beginning this month, pediatric nurse practitioners from UT’s College of Nursing will work at the Mountain People’s Health Council in Huntsville, Tennessee, to serve children in Scott County two days a week.
Superconducting technology has given us highly-detailed medical imaging, particle accelerators, and high-speed trains, but exactly what gives rise to this property is still a mystery.
Five researchers with UT’s Forensic Anthropology Center along with employees of the Kentucky state Medical Examiner’s office, Kentucky State Police detectives and the Logan County Sheriff’s Office returned to a site in Auburn, Kentucky, on December 7 where duck hunters found what appears to be parts of a human skeleton.
Thanks to climate change, a predicted rise in the sea level along the Atlantic and Gulf coasts of the southeastern United States over the next century or two is currently modeled at a seemingly modest one to two meters.
Last month, astronomers wowed the world when they announced that they had seen two neutron stars merge, apparently creating heavy elements such as gold and platinum and spewing them into space.
The Acceleration of Cultural Change: From Ancestors to Algorithms, co-written by UT anthropology professor Alex Bentley and Texas A&M professor Michael O’Brien, was recently featured in Inside Higher Ed.
The UT Forensic Anthropology Center is home to what has been dubbed the ‘Body Farm.’
A team from Lincoln Memorial University hopes to develop better methods of estimating the postmortem interval by studying biomarkers in bone marrow, according to a story in Forensic Magazine.
Third-graders from Walland Elementary school had the chance to play with an augmented reality sandbox created by UT.
A research team, which included UT assistant professor Nick Dygert, took to the lab to recreate the magmatic melt that once formed the lunar surface and uncovered new insights on how the modern moonscape came to be.
Gordon Burghardt, Alumni Distinguished Service Professor in the Departments of Psychology and Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, was quoted in a New York Times article about the debate on whether reptiles and amphibians should be house pets.