A mathematics professor is developing a method that employs artificial intelligence to clearly understand the electrical brain activity data conveyed through electroencephalogram monitoring.
Strained relationships with parents, siblings, or extended family members may be more harmful to people’s health than a troubled relationship with a significant other.
Survivors of sepsis—a life-threatening response to an infection—have expressed a need for advocacy and follow-up support.
A special issue of the geochemistry journal Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta is a tribute to Professor Lawrence Taylor, a founding figure in what would become UT’s Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences.
At the 2016 Rio Olympics, Michael Phelps was caught on camera glaring as he prepared for the men’s 200-meter butterfly final. The look became an example of a concept that has long been familiar in sports: game face.
Increasingly, older adults are single and either have no children or live a considerable distance away from their grown children. They try to stay fit and take a more holistic approach to their health. They want to live independently as long as possible. At the same time, many are lonely.
Two anthropology faculty members have been awarded a grant to develop a protocol to correctly identify blunt-force fractures made before death from burned human remains.
Tonight will be the ideal time to view the annual Orionids meteor shower.
Intimate partner abuse can have long-lasting effects. Even when the abuse happens early in one’s life, the damage may carry through until old age and can lead to heightened risk of depression and thoughts of suicide.
Researchers with the Department of Nutrition have received a $2 million grant to develop a limited dietary prescription that uses habituation to improve long-term weight loss for patients with childhood obesity.
UT biophysicist Rachel Patton McCord has been awarded a $1.84 million Maximizing Investigators’ Research Award from the National Institute for General Medical Science to investigate how the 3D folded structure of the human genome reacts to physical stress in health and disease.
The strength of 3D-printed products could be improved through a new technique developed by scientists at UT and Oak Ridge National Laboratory.