As nanoparticles grow ever more common, Rebecca Klaper plays a key role in exploring ways to keep them from harming our freshwater ecosystems.
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UWM researchers are designing exoskeletons and artificial intelligence to help patients regain their former mobility.
Rene Izquierdo has built a world-renowned guitar program at UWM and saved some bygone music of his Cuban homeland from being lost to history.
Emmanuel Ngui explores the role fathers can play in reducing infant mortality and improving maternal and child health.
A UWM microbiologist is exploring how farmers could use less chemical fertilizer and still produce more food.
After learning the reasons behind this steady exodus, UWM researchers are exploring how diversity can impact innovation in engineering work teams.
The center will make entrepreneurship an integral part of the UWM experience for all students and faculty members.
In a world flooded with customer data, Purush Papatla looks to psychology to interpret what it all means.
UWM researchers have developed tools to help families and communities.
Arijit Sen leads the Buildings-Landscapes-Cultures Field School, an ongoing project that gets architecture students involved with local Milwaukee neighborhoods.
Methods borrowed from meteorologists could help doctors more accurately predict ruptures in weak blood vessels.
Spiders may be smarter than you think. Black widows make mental maps of their webs to help them find food.
David Petering and his lab have devised a new protein separation method that maintains protein structure and activity.
Spotlight : Public Health
UWM faculty are developing computer programs that can predict kidney failure and other illnesses before symptoms appear.
Changing how day care centers are cleaned could improve air quality for children with asthma.
UWM and the Medical College of Wisconsin are partnering on a program that supports doctors treating pregnant and perinatal women.
UWM is one of only two national recipients of the 2018 Campus-Wide Award for Undergraduate Research Accomplishments.
Antonio Doxtator is studying how the Oneida language has been taught in an effort to learn how to save it.
A 2-year-old recognizes her mother immediately, but emotion or simple sunglasses can foil computers.