Bernard McKenna, associate professor of English, has discovered photographic evidence that pinpoints for the first time the location of Maryland Baseball Park, a field from the Negro League era that was the home of the Baltimore Black Sox from 1921-32.
Joel Rosenthal, assistant professor of chemistry and biochemistry, has received a highly competitive Faculty Early Career Development Award from the National Science Foundation to support his research in renewable energy and molecular energy conversion.
David Brinley, associate professor of art, created a painting that appears in Rolling Stone magazine as part of a dramatic and controversial illustration for an article about the growing problem of heroin addiction in rural America.
Three UD students, two of them in the College of Arts and Sciences, have earned 2014 scholarships from the Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Foundation, considered the premier undergraduate award of its kind.
A team of researchers led by Zhihao Zhuang, associate professor of chemistry and biochemistry, has discovered what may be a key regulator of the body's response to DNA damage and a target for overcoming resistance to cancer drugs.
Donald Watson, assistant professor of chemistry and biochemistry, whose research involves complex organic molecules, has received a $1.47 million National Institutes of Health grant to study new reactions for use in medicines and pharmaceuticals.
Anja Nohe, assistant professor of biological sciences, and her research team are conducting tests on a peptide she developed that appears promising as a way of treating osteoporosis, a bone-weakening condition that afflicts some 10 million Americans.
The 2014 Global Agenda speaker series, organized by the College of Arts and Sciences' Center for Global and Area Studies, opened with a talk by policy expert Emira Woods on Africa's key global role in the 21st century.
Teams of science and math teachers from 12 Delaware high schools came to UD's Interdisciplinary Science and Engineering Laboratory for a professional development program focused on teaching more collaboratively across the various STEM fields.
A group of graduate students in the Museum Studies Program spent two weeks during Winter Session at the Upper Bay Museum, helping the small organization clean, label and catalog its collections and gaining valuable hands-on experience.
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