3D printing seems like science fiction come to life.
“It’s kind of Star Trek–like,” says Dan Thoma MS’88, PhD’92, director of …
Nomen est omen, said the ancient Romans, who liked their maxims to rhyme: one’s name is one’s destiny. And while …
Wrestling bears, a soaring eagle, and curious fawns are among the 22 million images captured by a first-of-its-kind network of volunteer-run trail cameras in …
It’s been two decades since the first human embryonic stem cell lines were derived at UW–Madison. What effect has the discovery had on scientific research and human health?
Adam Steltzner PhD’99 just wanted a regular job, so he became an engineer — eventually, one of NASA’s top engineers. Now he’s helping lead the search for life on Mars.
The country’s population of whitetail deer is at record numbers, and a UW scientist’s work grapples with what that means for their environment.
A remembrance of the Columbia astronaut.
Dutch elm disease claims Elmer, a campus tree more than a century old that stood outside the Hector F. DeLuca Biochemistry Building.
Chris Borland ’13 did the unthinkable: he abruptly retired from the NFL, bringing the unseen dangers of the sport to the forefront.
With shovels in tow, a UW program is tackling two crises at once: a shortage of students in science and a growth of antibiotic resistance.
Ferguson the miniature donkey got a hand — actually a leg — from the School of Veterinary Medicine recently to …
How zebra and quagga mussels native to the Caspian Sea came to wreak environmental havoc in the Great Lakes and beyond.
A cautionary tale about human interactions with wild apes.
After a UW scientist and his wife lost two pregnancies, he sought answers. Why are these losses so common, and do other living things face the same struggle his family did?
UW researchers are using drones to search for more sustainable farming methods.
UW–Madison’s Arboretum is part of a nationwide effort to protect the popular insect.
UW–Madison researchers in South Africa are at the heart of work that is unraveling the mysteries of the universe, determining when and how life …
Meet a Badger who made one of the most important contributions to public health in the 20th century.
In search of the sounds of silence.
A UW professors teaches the science behind the news.
Erik Iverson calls himself the consummate outsider: he is not a UW–Madison alumnus and he’s not from Wisconsin. But in 2016, he …
Can we have class outside today? Environmental science students enjoy the environment on a spring day in 2017. Science Hall houses the Nelson Institute for …
In Alaska, where glaciers are melting, Fran Ulmer ’69, JD’72 leads a commission tasked with helping U.S. officials decide what to do about climate change.
Angie Treinen ’88, DVM’93 received a novel idea this year from the UW’s Geology Museum for her family farm’s …
Badgers have made their mark on Antarctica, thanks to the UW’s long history of research and exploration of the continent.
The collection spans a full century of work from multiple sculptors, and is just a small portion of the more than 100 pieces of public art that bring color to campus.
The UW’s ideas factory churns out remarkable findings that don’t always get the notoriety they deserve.
From the beginning, the UW has been a higher education pioneer in research, education, and innovation.
UW plays a key role in weather warnings.
UW Archives is home to items that belonged to the ecologist who became the most influential conservation thinker of the 20th century.
UW professor Tony Stretton is well into his fourth decade of teaching undergraduates the wonders of brain science — and still has a lot of fun doing it.