The latest episode of Buff Innovator Insights introduces you to Jennifer Ho, whose research, scholarship and teaching address some of the most challenging issues facing the world today. Listen in to hear from an expert on issues of race and intersectionality.
Symmetry is all around us. And yet, protons—the tiny, positively charged particles at the center of every atom—are curiously asymmetrical, a fact that has long intrigued scientists. Researchers are exploring further.
A modest new house in Fraser, Colorado—considered the coldest town in the lower-48—is no ordinary home. With it, a team of Buffs will compete this week in the U.S. Department of Energy Solar Decathlon for the first time since 2007.
Hear how Sona Dimidjian, director of the Renée Crown Wellness Institute, is using the lessons of her life and early career to lead research, programs and courses to help ensure every young person has the opportunity to thrive, and more.
A dedicated team of faculty, staff and students has been working around the clock since the start of the fall semester to monitor the virus that causes COVID-19 in our campus wastewater. It's been critical to keeping campus safe during this pandemic, and systems like it could even help us catch the next one.
Hear about Lori Peek's formative years in small-town Kansas, her love for teaching and mentoring and how her research is helping us learn from disasters like Hurricane Katrina and the COVID-19 pandemic. Peek is a professor, faculty associate at the Institute of Behavioral Science and the director of the Natural Hazards Center.
The CU Boulder Hyperloop team is one of only a dozen finalists for The Boring Company’s Not-A-Boring Competition, rubbing shoulders with the likes of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule Zurich.
Only one student rocketry team has successfully passed the internationally-accepted boundary of space, the 100km Karman line. The CU Boulder Sounding Rocket Lab will join that league soon—they know it won't be easy, but they're ready for the challenge.
JILA's Ana Maria Rey and Thomas Bilitewski are looking at compressed potassium and rubidium gases to predict the quantum interactions between the molecules within this gas—a large advancement forward within the field of quantum physics.