Lou Gross receives the 2022 Macebearer Award, UT’s highest faculty honor.
The best bargains for conserving some of the world’s most vulnerable salamanders and other vertebrate species can be found in Central Texas and the Appalachians, according to new conservation tools developed at the National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis (NIMBioS) at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
The Mathematics of Gun Violence Investigative Workshop, hosted by NIMBioS and DySoC, will be held May 1–3 at NIMBioS on UT’s campus.
Louis Gross has been honored with the 2018 SEC Faculty Achievement Award. His research focuses on using computational and mathematical tools to address environmental problems.
A new center has been established at UT to promote connections and collaborations between researchers focused on human social behavior. The Center for the Dynamics of Social Complexity will combine system thinking, modeling tools, and big data to develop testable predictions and research into a variety of topics related to human social behavior, such as
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.
In the drive to survive changing climates, larger herbivores may fare slightly better than their smaller competitors.
Humans may be the dominant cause of global temperature rise, but they may also be a crucial factor in helping to reduce it.
The Knoxville News Sentinel featured research from The National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis (NIMBioS) that is investigating La Crosse Encephalitis, a rare-mosquito-borne illness.
Louis J. Gross has been named a Fellow in the inaugural class of Fellows of the Society for Mathematical Biology. A distinguished UT professor of ecology and evolutionary biology and mathematics, Gross is also the founding and current director of the National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis (NIMBioS) and director of UT’s Institute for
Plant diseases pose a serious threat to global food security, especially in developing countries, where millions of people depend on consuming what they harvest.
A new study from the National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis, based at UT, sheds light on the origins of human cooperation.