University of Wisconsin Madison Newswire (Page 2)

University of Wisconsin Madison Newswire (Page 2)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for University of Wisconsin Madison. (Page 2)

Results 21 - 40 of 9,201 in University of Wisconsin Madison

  1. Telecommunicators rate high on sheriff's disciplinary listRead the original story

    Friday Mar 24 | Lakeland Times

    What makes that especially important is the potential misuse of law-enforcement databases, which has become a problem statewide. Last year, for example, an Associated Press review of Wisconsin Department of Justice records between 2013 and 2015 found more than 20 cases of database misuse that resulted in discipline.

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  2. Best Colleges in Wisconsin for 2017 Determined by LearnHowToBecome.orgRead the original story

    Friday Mar 24 | PRWeb

    LearnHowToBecome.org, a leading resource provider for higher education and career information, has ranked the best colleges in Wisconsin for 2017. Of the 35 four-year schools who made the list, University of Wisconsin Madison, Marquette University, Saint Norbert College, Viterbo University and Lawrence University ranked the highest.

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  3. Dr. Perry Frey Celebrated by Marquis Who's Who for Achievements in Chemistry & EducationRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | 24-7 Press Release

    Dr. Perry Frey has been included in Marquis Who's Who. As in all Marquis Who's Who biographical volumes, individuals profiled are selected on the basis of current reference value.

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  4. FeaturesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Mar 12 | Lakeland Times

    By the time this hits newsstands, Samite will have performed in Minocqua and will be well on his way to the next town. At the time of the interview, though, the Ugandan-born musician was in a calm, peaceful time at his home - a horse farm in Tully, N.Y. Friday, March 17, 2017 The Campanile Center for the Arts in Minocqua is offering two opportunities to offer clogging beginning Monday, April 3. This growing style of dance is a type of folk dance in which the dancer's footwear is used percussively by striking the heel, the toe, or both against a floor or each other to create audible rhythms, usually to the downbeat with the heel keeping the rhythm.

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  5. Scientists have grown heart tissue on a spinach leaf 0:0Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | New York Post

    What have you accomplished this week? Did you have a productive work meeting? Make a healthy dinner? Match your socks? If you're one of the researchers at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, University of Wisconsin-Madison, or Arkansas State University-Jonesboro, you used a leaf to grow some heart tissue. One of the most crucial challenges facing bioengineering is how to take a small, lab-sized piece of human tissue and grow into an actual working human organ.

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  6. University of Wisconsin - Madison Engineer Aims to Grow Spinal Tissue in LabRead the original story

    Thursday Mar 23 | Wisconsin Advanced Technology Advocates, Inc.

    For a soldier who suffered a spinal cord injury on the battlefield, the promise of regenerative medicine is to fully repair the resulting limb paralysis. But that hope is still years from reality.

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  7. Massey selected as Wisconsin School of Business deanRead the original story

    Thursday Mar 23 | PressReleasePoint

    Anne P. Massey, an experienced and highly regarded professor and administrator at Indiana University Bloomington, has been selected as the next dean of the Wisconsin School of Business. Massey holds the title of Dean's Research Professor of information systems at the Kelley School of Business at Indiana University Bloomington, as well as associate vice president in the Office of the Executive Vice President for University Academic Affairs.

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  8. New boss of Hennepin theaters is a veteran arts leader raised in WisconsinRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Star Tribune

    Mark Nerenhausen, a professor and former CEO of the AT&T Performing Arts Center in Dallas, replaces co-founder Tom Hoch, who stepped down two months ago to run for mayor of Minneapolis. A graduate of the University of Wisconsin-Madison, Nerenhausen is said to be a prolific fundraiser who also is attuned to issues of diversity and equity.

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  9. Don't eat this spinach: Scientists grow heart tissue on Popeye's favorite greensRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Digital Trends

    In order to scale up human tissue regeneration, it's important to find the best platform for growing tissue in a lab. Spinach leaves may be the answer.

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  10. Think your groceries are expensive? Japan has $27,000 melons.Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Yahoo!

    Imagine going into a high-end luxury store filled with sparkling display cases, security at every turn and an attentive staff and finding not expensive jewelry but...fruit encased in the glass. In Sembikiya , Japan's oldest fruit shop, fruit is treated and sold like an elaborate gift.

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  11. New Lenses Could Give You Super Color VisionRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Bad Astronomy Blog

    Thanks to the architecture in our eyes, we see but a small subset of the hues that make up the visible spectrum. We only have three kinds of cones, or color-sensitive cells, to make sense of what could be millions or even hundreds of millions of colors.

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  12. NIH achieves milestone to accelerate multisite clinical studiesRead the original story

    Thursday Mar 23 | PressReleasePoint

    Developing new treatments for diseases often requires large numbers of clinical research participants enrolled in the same study at numerous geographical sites. These multisite clinical trials are well-positioned to discover whether a promising therapeutic is safe and effective, and may provide medical professionals with the information needed for treating their patients.

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  13. UF and UW-Madison scholars team up to diversify STEMRead the original story

    Thursday Mar 23 | University of Florida News

    The University of Florida and the University of Wisconsin-Madison face off in the NCAA tournament Friday, but when it comes to recruiting, the two schools are on the same team. Juan Gilbert, the Andrew Banks Family Preeminence Endowed Chair at UF's Herbert Wertheim College of Engineering, and Jerlando F. L. Jackson, Vilas Distinguished Professor of Higher Education at UW-Madison, have created a National Science Foundation pilot program to help recruit and support African-American and Latino graduate students in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.

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  14. Hippie Monkeys Rebound as Yellow Fever Wipes Out a CompetitorRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Live Science

    Muriqui monkeys living in RPPN Feliciano Miguel Abdala, a federally protected reserve in Brazil, are rebounding as their competitors, the brown howler monkeys, are being wiped out by yellow fever. A rapidly moving yellow fever virus that has killed thousands of brown howler monkeys in Brazil may be creating an opportunity for the monkeys' critically endangered competitor.

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  15. Trainer academy prepares cadre for CST Advance CampRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Turret

    Photo by Michael Maddox, Cadet Command Public Affairs \ FUTURE CADET SUMMER TRAINING CADRE RECEIVE AN OPERATIONS ORDER BRIEFING prior to going out to complete an objective during Observer/Coach Trainer Academy training at Fort Knox March 7. Most people have heard the old adage, "You truly never know someone until you've walked a mile in their shoes." Students in the Observer Controller/Trainer Academy are doing just that as they train to help mold cadets as cadre this summer during Cadet Summer Training.

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  16. Harold R. Rueth, 96, JeffersonRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Daily Jefferson County Union

    Harold was born on March 3, 1921, in Jefferson, son of the late Robert and Anna Rueth. He served in the United States Air Corp. from 1942-46.

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  17. These new lenses give you superhuman sight, let you see colors with greater clarityRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 23 | Digital Trends

    Telling the difference between colors that appear identical can aid with camouflage detection, spotting counterfeit currency, and more. These glasses may help.

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  18. Supernatural 'Dig Two Graves' a stylish gothic film set in Southern IllinoisRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 22 | Daily Herald

    A teenage girl runs into gypsy moonshiners who say they can resurrect her dead brother in Hunter Adams' visually stylish, low-budget supernatural thriller "Dig Two Graves." If the young Coen brothers had been turned loose in Southern Illinois to create an ultra-low-budget, 1970s supernatural horror tale reeking of EC Comics vibes, it might have roughly resembled Hunter Adams' stylish gothic tale of revenge "Dig Two Graves."

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  19. WPI team grows heart tissue on spinach leavesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 22 | Science, Industry and Business

    Researchers turn to the vascular system of plants to solve a major bioengineering problem blocking the regeneration of human tissues and organs. Researchers face a fundamental challenge as they seek to scale up human tissue regeneration from small lab samples to full-size tissues, bones, even whole organs to implant in people to treat disease or traumatic injuries: how to establish a vascular system that delivers blood deep into the developing tissue.

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  20. CommunityRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Mar 12 | Lakeland Times

    By the time this hits newsstands, Samite will have performed in Minocqua and will be well on his way to the next town. At the time of the interview, though, the Ugandan-born musician was in a calm, peaceful time at his home - a horse farm in Tully, N.Y. Friday, March 17, 2017 Join nearly a thousand costumed fools as they run through the streets and trails of Minocqua at 11 p.m. on Saturday, April 1, 2017.

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