Developed countries will need to invest more resources in green energies and less in fossil fuels in order to meet the goals set by the Paris Agreement, according to a study published earlier this year in Nature Energy.
UT will host the first Rocky Top BioBlitz—a biological survey focused on identifying as many species as possible in a defined area over a short period of time—from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday, October 11.
The College of Nursing’s Vine School Health Center is marking Pediatric Nursing Week 2018 by continuing its growth through expanded telehealth services.
A new study suggests that plate tectonics—a scientific theory that divides the earth into large chunks of crust that move slowly over hot viscous mantle rock—could have been active from the planet’s very beginning.
Research led by Karen Lloyd says that uncultured microbes could be dominating nearly all the environments on earth except for the human body.
Microgrid technology now being refined will make it less likely for power to go off and, if it does, allow it to be restored much quicker.
For the sixth year in a row, UT’s Student Nurses Association will host its annual Sprint for the Prints 5K Run and Walk. The event will take place at 9 a.m. on September 29, beginning on Circle Park Drive.
Hidden in the Tuckaleechee Caverns in Townsend, Tennessee, is a sophisticated laboratory with a particular mission: to listen and record explosions produced by nuclear testing around the world.
The remains of an Indiana woman who had been missing for over 30 years were identified thanks to the efforts of the Forensic Anthropology Center and the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation.
Sharani Roy and Sarah Lebeis will join the exclusive group of College of Arts and Sciences faculty to be honored with a National Science Foundation CAREER award.
A new study suggests that Huntington’s disease may take effect much earlier in life than was previously believed, and that a new drug may be key in controlling the disease.
Veerle Keppens is leading a project that will help UT recruit and retain women faculty in science, engineering, and technology fields and make life and work better for all UT employees.