2013-2014 Research Report

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Shrinking Synchrotron X-rays Expands Potential

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New Research Center Targets Obesity at Molecular Level

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Monitoring the Planet’s Air

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Understanding Postpartum Depression

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Fostering Early Math Learning

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Innovative Approach to HIV Vaccine Promising

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Digging Out: Managing Disaster Debris

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Better Drought Forecasting Tools for Africa

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UNL Leads Supercollider Component Upgrade

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Nebraska Innovation Campus Welcomes First Tenants

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Water-slurping Drones Have Broad Potential

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Slowing Traffic Increases Protection

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In the Spotlight

UNL drillers help make new discoveries in Antarctica

UNL drillers help make new discoveries in Antarctica

Using a hot-water drill and an underwater robotic vehicle designed, built and operated by a UNL engineering team, scientists have made new discoveries about Antarctica's geology and biology. MORE ...

UNL doctoral student first to quantify color change in spiders

UNL doctoral student first to quantify color change in spiders

A wasp descends onto the yellow petals of a black-eyed Susan, unaware that a camouflaged crab spider – once as white as a wedding dress, now the color of a school bus – lies in wait. Nectar-filled flowers serve as lethal hunting grounds for these arachnids, which have mastered the art of avoiding detection by assuming the color of their backgrounds and ambushing insects unlucky enough to land nearby. MORE ...

UNL network guides tech from campus to market

UNL network guides tech from campus to market

Publishing results in an academic journal or presenting them at a national conference represents a finish line for many researchers. For those looking to transfer their work from public institution to private industry, however, this finish line becomes a starting point. MORE ...

Oops! How the brain responds when you blunder

Oops! How the brain responds when you blunder

Everyone makes mistakes -- so UNL psychologist Maital Neta set out to determine how the human brain responds to the errors of its ways. MORE ...

Skeleton study sheds new light on how snakes evolved

Skeleton study sheds new light on how snakes evolved

Snakes may not have shoulders, but their bodies aren’t as simple as commonly thought, according to a new study published in Nature that could change how scientists think snakes evolved. MORE ...

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