Monday, April 23 2007
ISU team receives $2.6 million NIH grant to study exercise, flu resistance in elderly
The National Institutes of Health has awarded ISU Associate Professor of Health and Human Performance Marian Kohut and her research team $2.6 million over the next five years to continue their research on the role of exercise in aging and resistance to influenza infection.
Udderly unbeatable -ISU Dairy Challenge team wins national competition
The Iowa State team took a first place in the annual national Dairy Challenge competition held this year at South Dakota State University, Brookings.
Statement from Regents President Gartner regarding campus security issues
Cinnamon roll ice cream anyone?
Students in FSHN 412, Dyscovry Foods, Inc., unveil new food products they've formulated, tested, processed, and packaged this semester in their senior capstone course.
Iowa State astrophysicists provide the eyes for new gamma ray telescope system
Iowa State researchers built the four cameras for the VERITAS telescope system in Arizona. The new $20 million telescope system detects gamma rays and will help astrophysicists explore distant regions of space, look for evidence of dark matter and help explain the origins of the most energetic radiation in the universe.
Statement from President Geoffroy regarding counseling services
Statement from President Gregory Geoffroy in regard to Virginia Tech tragedy
Iowa State, Iowa join two Midwest universities to create high-speed data network
Iowa State University, the University of Iowa, the University of Minnesota and the University of Wisconsin-Madison have created a high-speed optical network that will allow researchers to share massive amounts of data with collaborators around the world.
Iowa State artist: When it comes to inventing furniture, I fold
With help from friends in Japan, Michigan, Florida and Ames, local artist Fumi Ikeshima creates origami chair.
Iowa State physicist leads team designing detector for international particle collider
John Hauptman, an Iowa State University professor of physics and astronomy, is leading an international team that's designing a detector for the proposed International Linear Collider. The collider would be about 19 miles long and accelerate electrons and positrons to nearly the speed of light. The particles would collide at the center of the machine at extremely high energies. Collider detectors would record those collisions. Physicists expect the collisions to create new particles and help them understand how the universe works.