Microbial communities living in deep aquatic sediments have adapted to survive on degraded organic matter, according to a study coauthored by UT professors.
WUOT, the Knoxville NPR station licensed to UT, has received a $10,000 grant from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting for a five-part project to highlight Knoxville’s connection to country music.
A new form of electron microscopy allows researchers to examine nanoscale tubular materials while they are “alive” and forming liquids—a first in the field.
As the John C. Hodges Chair of Excellence in the UT Department of English, Professor Joy Harjo encouraged her students to pay attention to the details of life in order to develop the craft to speak and write with knowledge, compassion, and fluency.
During the first two weeks of June, the Forensic Anthropology Facility welcomed 48 law enforcement officers from all over the country to its Outdoor Recovery Course.
Blake Turpin, a rising junior and Haslam Scholar, was selected to participate in a Fulbright UK Summer Institute.
A new species of crocodile-relative from the Age of Dinosaurs has been discovered at a fossil excavation site in Texas.
UT has moved ahead five spots in the rankings of Master of Fine Arts acting programs, landing at 11th in the Hollywood Reporter’s annual list of top programs.
UT students Brooklyn Battle and Ryan White have received prestigious David L. Boren Scholarships to study abroad.
Kristi Larkin Havens, lecturer and administrator in the Department of English, passed away April 29.
When 22-year-old Alicia Ramirez receives her bachelor’s degree on May 11, she will make two countries proud. The daughter of an American mother and a Mexican father, Ramirez is used to navigating the waters of diversity and multiculturality, and the difficulties that sometimes come with it.
According to a study published in Nature Communications, cooperation among competing fishers can boost fish stocks on coral reefs.