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Funded by the NSF Convergence Accelerator Program, the Quantum Sensors project aims to make space and terrestrial navigation far more sensitive, accurate and affordable.
As scientists begin to more seriously consider constructing bases on celestial bodies such as the moon, the idea of space mining is growing in popularity. With $500,000 in NASA funding, UArizona engineers are working to advance space-mining methods that use swarms of autonomous robots.
A less invasive optogenetic device, which shines light at specific neurons in the brain, takes researchers a step closer to new treatments for chronic pain, depression, epilepsy and more.
Researchers are building a future in which wearable devices will allow clinicians to gather patient data remotely and provide "care in place" to patients at home.
The three-story building will be dedicated specifically to research programs related to the "Grand Challenges" pillar of the university's strategic plan.
College of Engineering graduate Dylan Taylor is funding the Patrick R. Taylor Endowed Department Leadership Chair to honor his father, a renowned expert in metallurgy, materials science and thermal plasma technology.
Jointly housed in the College of Engineering and the College of Science, the school will offer training in areas such as data science, business, social sciences, public health and law.
Funded by $748,000 from the Office of Naval Research, EMPOWER STEM aims to provide a route to government research jobs, particularly for students from diverse backgrounds.
Researchers in the College of Engineering and James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences have demonstrated how quantum resources can improve technology today.
A $500,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture will help UArizona and Diné College prepare Navajo Nation college students for careers in STEM.