Big changes are in store for Tennesseans over the next decade, according to a new study.
A materials science professor has received a five-year $1.7 million award from a leading scientific research foundation to pursue cutting-edge work in the emerging field of quantum materials.
The partnership centers on developing lighter vehicle components made from composite materials and innovative methods of electrifying vehicles.
A study about daily step goals co-authored by David Bassett, head of the Department of Kinesiology, Recreation, and Sport Studies, is among the most discussed and shared of 2019 according to Altmetric.
One in five Tennesseans will be 65 or older by 2040 and the state’s population is estimated to grow by more than 1 million people during that same period, according to the 2018–2070 population projections released this week by the Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research in the Haslam College of Business.
A mathematics professor is developing a method that employs artificial intelligence to clearly understand the electrical brain activity data conveyed through electroencephalogram monitoring.
Researchers have developed a free open source computer program that can be used to create visual and quantitative representations of brain electrical activity.
Student entrepreneurs drawing from their own experiences—ranging from rodeo riding to living with disabilities—have been awarded cash prizes for their start-up businesses in the fall 2019 Graves Business Plan Competition.
Hera Jay Brown has been named a 2020 Rhodes Scholar—the ninth current or former UT student to earn this prestigious honor.
Four faculty members have received Faculty Early Career Development awards from the National Science Foundation for 2019.
David Mandrus has been named in the Highly Cited Researchers list compiled by the Web of Science Group.
An applied mathematician at UT has developed a partial differential equation model to find the desired flow rate to reduce invasive populations.