The McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, received a $300,000 grant from the Henry Luce Foundation to support the exhibition, a related website, educational outreach, and programming for “A Sense of Indigenous Place: Native American Voices and the Mound at University of Tennessee.” The exhibition will be presented
Faculty, staff, and students at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, were recognized for outstanding achievements during the Academic Honors Banquet and the Chancellor’s Honors Banquet.
David Donovan and Livia Casali explain the engineering advancements that made a recent nuclear fusion breakthrough possible.
Nearly 160 junior and senior Army ROTC cadets from the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, led a five-day comprehensive training program at Fort Knox, Kentucky, for cadets from four Tennessee universities.
UT researchers will team up with community members to map urban heat islands and collect the data necessary to protect disproportionately affected communities.
Five UT graduate students have received National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowships.
UT received one of two 2022 Don Clifton Strengths for Students Awards, which recognize colleges, universities, and districts that “enable students to learn what they naturally do best and apply their strengths to thrive in school and all areas of their lives.”
In 2019 Sheryl Ponds, a 1987 graduate of UT’s Tickle College of Engineering, founded Dai Technologies Corporation, which provides tailor-made turnkey installations of electric-vehicle charging stations for homes, multifamily developments, and commercial settings, including curbside parking in the Washington, DC, metro area.
Assistant Professor of Sociology Deadric Williams is one of five new William T. Grant Scholars. The program supports the professional development of promising researchers in the social, behavioral, and health sciences.
A team of students and faculty from the Tickle College of Engineering collaborated to create their own innovative flexible learning environment within the university’s new Zeanah Engineering Complex.
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.