Emily Latch, associate professor of biological sciences at UWM, is giving the U.S. government a hand as it tries to figure out which wolves should be protected under the Endangered Species Act.
Improvements made to UWM’s award-winning Spiral Garden last year have improved the feature’s ability to divert stormwater runoff from rushing into sewers.
Seven people from UWM were among the 88 winners in the first round of the Foxconn “Smart Cities-Smart Futures” competition, which attracted 325 entries from higher education institutions across Wisconsin.
UWM’s Nonprof-IT program provides benefits for everyone involved: Information technology students get real-world experience and local nonprofit groups get free help with their websites and technology.
Liz Sutton, outreach manager at UWM’s School of Freshwater Sciences, is joining one of the world’s great explorers on a mission to map the bottom of the Pacific Ocean. Her job: To perform a digital show-and-tell with the underwater images.
For Ben Habanek, a 2013 grad of UWM and village horticulturalist for Shorewood, the most gratifying part of his job is seeing someone enjoy a little bit of the nature he brought to Wisconsin’s most densely population municipality.
Emily Lou LaMartina and Erik Carlson are the two recipients of the 2018 Evinrude Water Research Excellence Fellowships.
A team led by Marius Schmidt, UWM professor of physics, co-authored a paper about the first test of an imaging device that showed the structural changes of an enzyme as it rendered an antibiotic useless.
The Compost Project, which involved UWM researchers, is exploring composting in Wisconsin’s biggest city. Funded by a USDA grant, the project seeks to answer the question, can composting be a viable industry in Milwaukee?
National Science Foundation’s Science and Technology Center includes researchers from nine institutions, including UWM. NSF has just renewed $22.5 million funding forBioXFEL so members will continue work they began in 2013.