The three-year project, titled “Data-Science Enabled, Robust and Rapid MeV Ultrafast Electron Diffraction Instrument System to Characterize Materials Including for Quantum and Energy Applications,” began Sept. 1. The $750,000 project is funded through the Department of Energy's Established Program to Stimulate Competitive Research (EPSCoR) State-National Laboratory Partnerships program in the Office of Basic Energy Sciences in the Office of Science.
Chimpanzee and human friendships show many parallels, according to new research published this week in Science by associate professor Martin Muller at The University of New Mexico Anthropology department, associate professor of Anthropology and co-director of the Comparative Human and Primate Physiology Center Melissa Emery Thompson, and their colleagues.
One of the most important environments to gain a rapid understanding about COVID-19's spread is inside the school classroom.
The recently published paper Resource risk and stability in the zooarchaeological record: the case of Pueblo fishing in the Middle Rio Grande, New Mexico in Archaeological and Anthropological Sciences is the first article to come out for Dombrosky’s dissertation and is related to a $30,298 National Science Foundation grant he received to further research the impact of a changing environment on the incorporation of new foods into human diets.
Gabriel López, Maggie Werner-Washburne and Fernando Valenzuela were recognized by Cell Mentor as three of the 100 Inspiring Hispanic/Latinx Scientists in America.
GO Bond C includes a $2 million research infrastructure upgrade project critical to research and student success.