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Artificial intelligence-powered medical treatment options are on the rise, but more than 50% of people don't fully trust them, a new study finds. However, many put faith in AI if it's monitored and guided by human touch.
A new study suggests that too much – or too little – office noise has a negative effect on employee well-being. The sweet spot? About 50 decibels, comparable to moderate rain or birdsong.
With funding from the state's New Economy Initiative, researchers are working to develop precision cancer treatments using 3D-printed environments that mimic human tissue.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention selected the University of Arizona Health Sciences as one of five national sites that will be tracking the burden, distribution and impact of post COVID-19 conditions.
Triple-negative breast cancer accounts for about 10 to 15% of all breast cancers. Researchers have developed a drug they hope can treat it with little to no toxic side effects.
Researchers at UArizona and Penn State University are drawing inspiration from bacteria under the sea to develop technology capable of capturing and repurposing methane, an extremely potent greenhouse gas.
Yeast cells and human immune system cells rely on similar chemical reactions to know when to grow. Scientists have identified differences between the cell types that could help with the development of antifungal drugs.
Ever wonder what gives a forest its pine-fresh scent? The answer is the molecular compound pinene, naturally released by plants. A new study explores how and under what conditions plants emit pinene and other volatile organic compounds into the atmosphere. The results may help scientists detect when an ecosystem is in distress.
Tech Launch Arizona, the university's commercialization arm, recorded 303 novel inventions between July 1, 2021, and June 30 – the most invention disclosures registered for a single year in UArizona history.
A longtime partnership between the Tucson Fire Department and researchers at the University of Arizona Health Sciences provided evidence that occupational exposure as a firefighter causes cancer.