Two UWM scholars will discuss how to best manage the Great Lakes on “To the Best of Our Knowledge,” a show airing 1 p.m. Sunday, May 6, statewide on Wisconsin Public Radio.
A native of Florida, Clark Evans has had to adjust to Wisconsin weather. As he does, he’s helping oversee UWM’s atmospheric sciences program, which is adjusting its offerings to better fit what employers want.
A University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee student is one of 60 undergraduate researchers from across the country who have been invited to Washington, D.C., for the annual Posters on the Hillevent April 17 and 18.
Graham Stearns has already done a science project on gravitational waves with advice and support from UWM physics grad students. He was among more than 1,500 young scientists in middle and high school taking part in the Wisconsin Science Olympiad at UWM April 6-7.
The failure of even parts of the nation’s power grid could cause rolling blackouts that paralyze health care, traffic and business systems. A pair of UWM professors are aiming to help utilities prepare for that risk by making it easier for insurance companies to cover it.
A project led by graduate students in UWM’s School of Architecture and Urban Planning is bringing together residents and other stakeholders along the Kinnickinnic River to improve the area while a longer term project revitalizes the river corridor.
Tracy Boyer has been named the new Lynde B. Uihlein Endowed Chair in Water Policy at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Joachim Frank, who shared the 2017 Nobel Prize in chemistry, came to UWM to deliver a colloquium at the invitation of Abbas Ourmazd, a UWM distinguished professor of physics who has published recent papers with Frank.
The earliest complex animals were soft-bodied creatures without bones, which explains why they have left a scant fossil record. The next best thing to validate their existence? Find fossil evidence of their behavior, such as trackways and burrowing. That’s what a group of scientists, including UWM’s Stephen Dornbos, recently uncovered in ancient marine rocks of […]
A film crew from the Korean Broadcasting System recently completed a documentary about fostering new water technology – and devoted 10 minutes of its show to activities in Milwaukee, including the water sensors developed by UWM engineer Woo-Jin Chang.