Skip to main content

 

photo of NuDot experiment

The Invisible Chase

Neutrinos may be the solution to understanding everything from the Big Bang to the inner workings of the atomic nucleus — and UNC physicist Julieta Gruszko can’t stop chasing them.


2021 university teaching awards graphic

25 earn 2021 University Teaching Awards

This year’s winners persevered during the pandemic to remain focused on their students.


Vials of organic compounds sit in a station of the Wilkerson-Hill lab. (photo by Megan May)

Tiny molecules, big potential

North Carolina native and organic chemist Sidney Wilkerson-Hill is investigating ways to recreate the power of plants in the lab — work that could lead to advances in drug development.


A man's shadow (sitting down, leaning forward with hands on knees) is seen behind the bars of a prison cell.

Philosophy as public service

Innovative Carolina programs are bringing philosophy to prisons, retirement homes and high schools.


Feet stand in two arrows on the ground; one says "habits"; the other "changes."

New year, new goals: How to break a bad habit

The start of the new year is a great time to pick up a new habit that’ll help you reach your goals. It’s also a chance to leave a bad habit behind. Both are equally hard, but Carolina social psychologist Steven Buzinski explains how you can do it.


Book cover of Pat Parker's new book on the left; Parker stands holding the book on the right.

Bookmark This

Bookmark This is a feature that highlights new books by College of Arts & Sciences faculty and alumni, published the first week of each month. Featured book: Ella Baker’s Catalytic Leadership: A Primer on Community Engagement and Communication for Social Justice (University of California Press) by Patricia S. Parker.


Daphne Klotsa stands outside the science complex of buildings.

Cooperation over competition

Flocks of birds. Schools of fish. Colonies of ants. Their strength is in numbers as they can fend off larger predators, move faster, and mate more easily. Daphne Klotsa, an applied physicist, studies how these biological swarms function in hopes to improve how humans and automated technologies navigate the world.


PreviousNext