Junhong Chen’s work is among the top 1 percent of most-cited research papers in the materials science field over the past 11 years.
The same high wind gusts that produce power can crack wind turbines’ giant blades. Ryo Amano has found a way to get the blades to heal themselves.
College of Health Sciences scholars discover it takes more than money to get employees to maintain healthier lifestyles.
Graduate student David Cornell is looking for ways to prevent deaths from sudden heart attacks after intense activity. His work could help professional athletes, firefighters and others.
Ornithologists Peter Dunn and Linda Whittingham are exploring the connection between infidelity and disease resistance.
UWM’s new Connected Systems Institute is partnering with Fortune 500 companies to prepare for the next industrial revolution. Their work and training will transform how business is done.
UWM teams with the National Science Foundation to advance a more reliable, greener and less expensive way to deliver power.
Researcher Filipe Alberto is searching for the genetic traits in earth’s fastest-growing organism to find strains that are best-suited for mass production of biofuel.
Jian Chen’s research team took a page from origami and applied it to shape-memory materials, meaning things like plastic can be programmed to have one shape for a specific purpose, then reprogrammed to another if necessary.
UWM kinesiology researchers find increased physical activity and better concentration among students who use standing desks.