The University of Wisconsin-Madison has long been established as a Midwestern mecca of research and creative work, with a myriad of research centers and offices in a multitude of fields.
A scientific paper detailing detection methods of dark matter and words like electrons, neutrinos and muons thrown about—these are things expected in a physics lecture or in the office of a physics professor at UW-Madison, but perhaps not at all expected in a local Madison art gallery.
The University of Wisconsin–Madison announced a new partnership establishing the Forward BIO Initiative on Thursday, thanks to a $750,000 grant from the Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation. “The Forward BIO Initiative will have everything it takes to amplify the impact of Wisconsin’s innovations in biomanufacturing,” said William Murphy, a professor of biomedical engineering and orthopedics at UW–Madison. Biomanufacturing is defined as the use of advanced biotechnology manufacturing to produce biomaterial for medicines, food, pharmaceuticals, and medical devices.
Following the success of Tesla Inc., automakers like Volvo, BMW, and Ford are investing heavily in electric-car technology.
Ryan Castle, a 21-year-old junior studying electrical engineering, doesn’t live a typical college lifestyle.
Radar maps are a key feature in the weather forecast industry, used for displaying weather data in specific regions, utilizing color and symbols to do so.
For as long as life has existed, everything alive has slept. Surely, the purpose of something as essential as sleep is fully understood in the scientific community.
Welcome back to Sciencecast, the Daily Cardinal's science podcast series. In our second episode of our Public Health series, my co-host Lauryn and I are joined by Dr. James Conway, an infectious disease expert at the UW School of Medicine and Public Health.
A UW-Madison study published just two weeks ago in the journal Cell Metabolism reveals a clearer picture of the cellular mechanisms behind nutrition and how it relates to age-related disease.
In 1967, the citizens of Earth were treated to a fantastical image: the first photograph ever showing Earth and its swirling white clouds with the moon in the same frame.
This spring’s Asian jumping worm hatch should be the biggest and most widespread yet, according to population trends projected by a benchmark survey of the invasive worms taken over the past two summers.
According to the National Cancer Institute, 15 to 25 percent of cancer patients experience depression, often as a result of the stress and emotional impacts of being diagnosed and treated for cancer.