DELTA Faculty Fellows Recognized at Summer Shorts
Kim Allen, Ed Lindsay and Maria Gallardo-Williams were honored with certificates of appreciation at Summer Shorts, marking the completion of their outstanding service as Faculty Fellows. This group of dedicated faculty members is passionate about the future of educational technology.
Eclipse 2017: How to View and See Another Day
The College of Sciences has a few tips on how to safely watch Monday's eclipse, including some ways that you can help collect data on this rare event. Join the campus community on Monday at the Brickyard from 12:30 until 4 p.m. Free eclipse glasses are available, along with a telescope for a closer view and misting tents to keep everyone cool.
DELTA Announces 2017-18 Grant Recipients
DELTA will give more than $236,000 in new and continuing DELTA grants to 25 recipients across eight academic colleges.
Finding Neutrinos – a Q&A with Matthew Green
The world’s smallest neutrino detector has found neutrinos: elusive, electrically neutral particles that interact only weakly with matter.
NC State Receives DARPA Funding to Develop, Test Gene Drive System
Developing and testing a gene drive system to reduce invasive mouse populations is the focus of a DARPA-funded research project.
Celebrate Eclipse Day on the Brickyard
Our colleagues in the College of Sciences invite you to join them on the dark side of the moon Aug. 21 for a campus celebration of a rare solar eclipse.
NC State, UNC Find New Clues About ALS
NC State and UNC researchers are teaming up to reverse TDP-43 protein aggregation, a hallmark of degenerative diseases like ALS.
Geology Graduate Student Wins NASA Fellowship
Graduate student Corbin Kling recently won a NASA Earth and Space Science Fellowship for his planetary geology research.
Variation at a Central Metabolic Gene Influences Male Fruit Fly Lifespan
Why do females outlive males? For fruit flies, the answer can be found in the expression of an important metabolism gene.
Ancient Skulls Shed Light on Migration in the Roman Empire
Skeletal evidence shows that, hundreds of years after the Roman Republic conquered most of the Mediterranean world, coastal communities in what is now south and central Italy still bear distinct physical differences to one another.