April 16, 2014

Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering

07/14/10

Student’s work will help in fight against air pollution

Engineering student Tingting Gao is gaining attention for her research to aid efforts to reduce air pollution by improving detection of atmospheric contaminants.

07/13/10

Is Arizona poised to take the solar lead?

A major research effort led by ASU is analyzing how best to use solar and other sustainable energy throughout the state.

07/12/10

Computer gaming skills opening career paths

ASU’s Computer Gaming Certificate Program teaches technical and creative skills applicable to careers ranging from business, law and education to environmentalism, engineering and medicine.

07/12/10

Research | Engineering | News coverage:  ASU researcher helps verify historic Darwin book

An ASU researcher verifies the authenticity of a rare first edition of Darwin's "Origin of Species" discovered in the onetime home of a late ASU teacher.

07/09/10

Up against the walls of turbulence

In a Science journal article, an ASU professor offers insights into studying atmospheric turbulence that affects climate, air and sea transportation, and air pollution conditions.

07/09/10

Opening doors to discoveries about human cells

An ASU electrical engineer has developed an electronics-based system that enables scientists to perform more effective research on human body cells.

07/06/10

Engineering students receive opportunity to do top-flight research

Two ASU electrical engineering students will use prestigious Fulbright grants to help pursue advances in sustainable energy systems.

07/02/10

ASU awarded $6 million for biofuel research

The U.S. Department of Energy has awarded Arizona State University a $6 million grant as part of a program focused on algae-based biofuels.

07/02/10

Informatics helps illuminate Arizona history

Two popular nationally broadcast television shows are benefiting from expertise found at ASU in the growing field of informatics.

07/01/10

Graphene 2.0: a new approach to a unique material

ASU researcher NJ Tao has hit on a new way of making graphene, maximizing the material's enormous potential, particularly for use in high-speed electronic devices.

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