University of Illinois Chicago
University of Illinois Chicago Newswire (Page 3)

University of Illinois Chicago Newswire (Page 3)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for University of Illinois Chicago. (Page 3)

Results 41 - 60 of 1,928 in University of Illinois Chicago

  1. Dixson reportedly transfers to CRHSRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 19 | Logan Banner

    ... Dikembe Dixson graduated this year from Mingo Central and signed to play college ball at the University of Illinois Chicago. He led the Cardinal Conference in scoring at 21.1 points a contest. If eligible to play, there's no doubt Montrell Dixson ...

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  2. Montrose health department hires new directorRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 19 | The Grand Junction Sentinel

    Kristin Pulatie, who has been serving as interim director since last fall, will take over the county agency effective immediately. "Kristin is a strong leader and was a clear choice as director of HHS," County Manager Ken Norris said.

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  3. Engineers identify 'nanoscale roughness' as key to keep surfaces dry underwaterRead the original story

    Wednesday Aug 19 | UnderwaterTimes.com

    Imagine staying dry underwater for months. Now Northwestern University engineers have examined a wide variety of surfaces that can do just that -- and, better yet, they know why.

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  4. The DiabetesSisters Team Expands to Include Heather Gabel as Program AssistantRead the original story

    Wednesday Aug 19 | PRWeb

    DiabetesSisters welcomed Heather Gabel to the DiabetesSisters team as Program Assistant on August 3, 2015. Gabel has been living with diabetes since 2001 and has been an active member of the diabetes community since 2012.

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  5. Rapid paper-strip test for Ebola in sightRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 19 | Medical News Today

    Doctors working in remote areas may soon have available a paper-strip test that changes color, depending on whether the patient has Ebola, yellow fever or dengue. The new test is featuring at the national meeting of the American Chemical Society that is taking place this week in Boston, MA.

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  6. Engineers Identify How to Keep Surfaces Dry UnderwaterRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 18 | Northwestern University

    Imagine staying dry underwater for months. Now Northwestern University engineers have examined a wide variety of surfaces that can do just that -- and, better yet, they know why.

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  7. Pre-birth blues: Depression doesna t always wait until the baby comesRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 18 | Burlington Times News

    Dark emotions had persisted throughout her pregnancy, despite the 32-year-old's efforts to be positive. Thus, the eve of her 2014 due date found Moser and her husband piecing together the crib.

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  8. Northwestern team creates surfaces that stay dry underwaterRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Chicago Tribune

    Researchers at Northwestern University say they can make surfaces that stay dry underwater, which could lead to innovations for submarines, ship bottoms, diver wetsuits and power-generating boilers. A study published Tuesday in the journal Scientific Reports explains that the creation of microscopic grooves allows a surface to build a layer of vapor, causing the water to float over all but tiny peaks in the surface.

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  9. Advanced Dermatology & Cosmetic Surgery, (ADCS Clinics) Continues To...Read the original story

    Tuesday Aug 18 | PRWeb

    Advanced Dermatology & Cosmetic Surgery, the nations largest dermatology practice, celebrates its inaugural ADCS Orlando Dermatology Residency Program and welcomes new providers. ADCS Clinics is pleased to announce its first class of the ADCS Orlando Dermatology Residency Program.

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  10. Police Training Lacks Scientific InputRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Slashdot

    An anonymous reader writes: Police have been under a microscope over the past year for their involvement in some high-profile shootings. We've heard over and over that police need more and better training to keep these incidents from happening, but the truth is that there's no good framework within law enforcement to base their training on actual science .

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  11. Archaeologists uncover a Neolithic massacre in early EuropeRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Science

    A mass grave in Germany underscores what some archaeologists have long suspected: The first farmers were far from peaceful tillers of the soil. In a newly discovered form of Neolithic violence, attackers 7000 years ago systematically broke the shinbones of their 26 victims, many of them children, before dumping their bodies in a pit.

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  12. How you can help keeping Earth healthyRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Daily Herald

    Dr. Thomas Theis in front of the port in Portugal's capital city Lisbon. Theis heads up the Institute for Environmental Science and Policy at the University of Illinois Chicago, where experts from many different fields collaborate and conduct research, scholarship and service to keep the Earth green.

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  13. The more guns we own, the more likely cops will be killedRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | City Pages

    Don't shoot David Swedler. He's not trying to take your guns, he says. But the University of Illinois-Chicago professor spearheaded a recent study that isn't making a lot of friends with the gun lobby.

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  14. UIC analysis finds GHG impact of EPA's proposed changes to RFS...Read the original story

    Monday Aug 17 | Green Car Congress

    A recent analysis conducted by the Energy Resources Center at the University of Illinois at Chicago suggests that the current US Environmental Protection Agency proposal to change the Renewable Volume Obligations under the Renewable Fuel Standard program for would significantly increase carbon emissions to the equivalent of adding nearly one million more passenger vehicles on the road this year. The proposed changes will presumably leave conventional biofuels short by 1.6 billion gallons in 2015 .

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  15. Schaumburg High alumna lauded for military serviceRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 12 | Daily Herald

    Private First Class Krystal Vezzetti, a 2014 graduate of Schaumburg High School, was honored and thanked for her service by the board of education at its July 16 meeting. Vezzetti, the ninth alumnus to be recognized for her service, started the meeting by leading the Pledge of Allegiance.

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  16. Harvard Professor Elected President of the American Sociological AssociationRead the original story

    Wednesday Aug 12 | Newswise

    WASHINGTON, DC, August 12, 2015 - MichA le Lamont, a Professor of Sociology and African and African-American Studies and the Robert I. Goldman Professor of European Studies at Harvard University, has been elected the 108th President of the American Sociological Association . Lamont will serve as President-Elect for one year before succeeding the City University of New York Graduate Center's Ruth Milkman as ASA President in August 2016.

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  17. Emanuel's 606 affordable-housing plan draws doubtsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 12 | Chicago Tribune

    Jaime and Lucille Chavez in front of their apartment building in Humboldt Park. Jaime Chavez said housing in their area, near the 606 elevated trail, is becoming more gentrified and less affordable.

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  18. Drs. Allen Huang and Jeffrey Wang Bring Advanced iTeroa Technology to...Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 11 | PRWeb

    Drs. Allen Huang and Jeffrey Wang now offer advanced iTeroa technology to enhance implant dentistry in Las Vegas, NV. With digital images that provide the most complete and accurate impression of a patient's mouth, they create state-of-the-art dental implants without the use of messy putty and trays.

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  19. Ribosome subunits tethered to make versatile artificial molecular machineRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 11 | Nanodot

    An engineered ribosome with a permanent connection between its subunits can operate side-by-side with a cell's own protein production machinery. Credit: Erik Carlson Engineering Nature's primordial molecular machine - the ribosome - promises a path to a unnatural polymers that may expand the set of properties provided by proteins and biomimetic polymers to engineer artificial molecular machine systems.

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  20. Menopause Infographic: Brain FogRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 11 | The Huffington Post

    You're in the middle of a conversation with a colleague, and lose your thought halfway through a sentence. You call your children by the dog's name.

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