Doctoral student Alexander Ivanov and Professor Alex Boldyrev publish findings in Angewandte Chemie Internationale and Chemical &Engineering News.
The College of Science welcomes news from our alumni, students and faculty. To submit information, contact Mary-Ann Muffoletto at email@example.com; 435-797-3517.
Aug 16, 2012
Mary Barkworth, director of USU's Intermountain Herbarium, is among scientists working to develop U.S. Virtual Herbarium.
Mar 8, 2011
Your body’s sugar sensors in sweet taste cells aren’t just on your tongue — they’re in your gut, too, says Utah State University neurobiologist Tim Gilbertson.
Feb 10, 2011
USU doctoral student Steena Monteiro was recently selected for Lawrence Livermore National Lab's prestigious Lawrence Scholars Program.
Feb 3, 2011
Getting from A to B should be a straight line but a host of factors can derail the best laid itinerary in the blink of an eye. USU computer scientists are employing the power of observation, probability and computation to give transit managers a leg up on heading off ugly traffic snarls.
Feb 2, 2011
Members of USU's biology and ecology department studied rivers in Idaho and Wyoming during summer 2010 in hopes of learning more about river ecology. Michelle Baker said the studies aim to help develop research methods that will be used with Utah rivers the summer of 2011.
Jan 26, 2011
College of Science undergraduate researchers ascended Salt Lake City's Capitol Hill Wednesday, Jan. 26 to share their efforts and discoveries with Utah legislators and visitors.
Jan 13, 2011
For the second year in a row, Utah State University student researchers will experience zero-gravity flight in a “chance of a lifetime” as they conduct an innovative heat transfer experiment of their own design aboard NASA’s ‘Vomit Comet.’
News stories describing the honey bee and its decline due to the mysterious Colony Collapse Disorder abound. Less has been published about its counterpart the bumble bee, but the latter’s decreasing abundance is equally dramatic according to a recent study by USU researchers and colleagues.
Jan 10, 2011
Do you know why science is important to you? You might, and you might not. I would like to pose an introductory question – do you know who Marilyn Monroe is? I'm pretty sure you do. Okay, do you know who Theodore Maiman is? I'm pretty sure you don't; neither did I, until last year.