Unmanned aerial systems collect, process, store and disseminate a wide array of data, and technology developed at the University of Virginia can help keep that data in the correct hands.
Researchers at U.Va. and elsewhere have discovered a previously unknown response to central nervous system injuries that may change the way doctors treat brain and spinal injuries as well as neuro-degenerative conditions.
A new study has found that American conservatives think more like Asians, and liberals are the extreme Westerners in thought styles.
Among spouses who misjudged each other’s happiness in the marriage, economics’ bargaining theory predicted a divorce rate higher than it actually was six years later. What would explain this? That’s where love comes in.
In tapping Phillip Parrish, currently the associate vice president for research, U.Va. President Teresa A. Sullivan cited his “extensive knowledge of our research portfolio and his relationships with industry partners.”
A U.Va. computer science professor is working on ways to improve the Internet search process, and using reference librarians as a model.
Curry School of Education research professor Bill Ferster examines past attempts to automate instruction and why most of the ideas rarely fulfilled their goals.
An enormous astronomical database to which U.Va. scientists contributed was released yesterday to the public.
U.Va. faculty members wrote about topics ranging from black leadership to young adult development, from the history of algebra to football.
Thomas Skalak, vice president for research at the University of Virginia, has been named the inaugural executive director for science and technology programs at the Paul G. Allen Family Foundation in Seattle.