One University of Iowa senior has channeled her love for geology to produce highly detailed topographical maps of earthquake-prone areas in Southern California. Terryl Bandy will present the results of her summer project at the Geological Society of America meeting on Sept. 25.
Tucked away in the basement of the Eckstein Medical Research Facility is one of the most comprehensive microscopy research facilities in the country.
The University of Iowa Office of the Vice President for Research and Economic Development (OVPR&ED) invites faculty researchers to submit applications for the 2016 Central Microscopy Research Facility (CMRF) Pilot Project Seed Grant Program.
The program offers small grants for gathering preliminary data and developing research skills using CMRF resources.
Former University of Iowa professor Gina Bloom brought “Play the Knave,” a motion-capture video game that she helped develop, to the UI as part of the semester-long Shakespeare at Iowa celebration.
Creative Matters lecture series presents Joffrey Ballet collaborating theatre artist Basil Twist Sept. 29
Acclaimed puppeteer and theatre artist Basil Twist will give a lecture/demonstration on the nature of creativity at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 29 in the UI Art Building West.
Each year the Corridor Business Journal (CBJ) announces its Forty Under 40 list, which recognizes young leaders who are making a difference in the Corridor.
Insects are tough animals to study. One reason is their armor-like coating, called an exoskeleton, which protects their organs. Researchers have discovered a technique to open the exoskeleton in order to study living organs and cells.
Richard Koontz, director of the Larned A. Waterman Iowa Nonprofit Resource Center in the University of Iowa College of Law, says creative fundraisers build strong connections between nonprofit organizations and their communities.
Art Durnev, assistant professor of finance in the Tippie College of Business, is a guest on Iowa Public Radio's River to River program and discusses the sharing economy and efforts by local governments to regulate it.
Where you live plays a major role in how well you live, and even how long—especially if you’re a poor American. As one recent study involving the University of Iowa shows, residency in the right (or wrong) U.S. state can mean a potential five-year difference in life expectancy.