Scientist at Work: Michael Edwards
IUPUI MagazineWednesday, March 11, 2009Allison Cooke
Read the winter 2009 edition of IUPUI Magazine. The issue's theme is "Celebrating 40 Years: From Idea to Impact."
Virtual AstronautWednesday, March 18, 2009Allison Cooke
Indiana University's first two spin-out companies -- Wisdom Tools and Information In Place -- not only announced Information In Place's acquisition of Wisdom Tools, but also contracts with the National Science Foundation and NASA to develop two new learning-based video games. In this video, view a trailer for Virtual Astronaut -- the NSF-funded project designed to stimulate science learning in middle school students.
IU Music Live!Monday, March 9, 2009Allison Cooke
Listen to and watch archived and streaming performances from the IU Jacobs School of Music through IU Music Live!
EventsMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
Shocks in Interstellar Space
Scientist at Work: Michael EdwardsMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Hinnefeld
IU Assistant Professor Michael Edwards showed off the charms of Indiana University and Bloomington last year while hosting a candidate for the Department of Chemistry's Ph.D. program. Edwards had arranged meetings with faculty. Lunch at a downtown restaurant. A visit to the community farmers market. The young African-American woman liked what she saw, and she liked what she had learned about the department. She was almost ready to commit.
Indianapolis tech company licenses IU Bloomington chemist's deviceMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
The Indiana University Research and Technology Corporation has granted Indianapolis-based Prosolia, Inc., the option to license an IU Bloomington technology that promises to improve medical, forensic and scientific endeavors.
IU physics team helps bring foundation of Big Bang evidence, particle mass closerMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
Six Indiana University physicists collaborating with researchers from around the world have helped move mankind one step closer to finding the Higgs boson, the still unidentified particle predicted by the Standard Model to be the origin of mass for all elementary particles.
IU researcher's company, new device looks to prevent vision loss in diabetes patientsMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
An Indiana University School of Optometry faculty member's company is nearing completion of a diagnostic camera that could aid in saving the vision of millions of people worldwide.
Indiana University biologist Mike Wade helps land $2 million grantMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
Indiana University Bloomington biologist Mike Wade and University of Texas Arlington biologist Jeff Demuth will receive $2 million to study speciation of the grain pest Tribolium castaneum, or red flour beetle.
Young IU mathematician receives Sloan fellowshipMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
A newly arrived mathematician to Indiana University has been named among 118 young scientists, economists and mathematicians as an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow.
Algae become a carbon recycler at IU power plantMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
Burning fossil fuels is damaging to the environment, but no one is sure how to alter energy production without a major upset to the economy. It's a predicament for mankind's energy habit, some scientists believe, where a search for remedies lies off the traditional problem-solving path. Fortunately, Richard Wagner is anything but traditional. A former member of Indiana University's Biology Department, he is now director and chief executive officer of Phylein, a company that researches natural oils and biofuels in algal systems. About a year ago Wagner's company began work at the IU Bloomington Central Heating Plant (CHP) using algae to remove carbon dioxide from flue gas releases.
Previous IssueMonday, March 23, 2009Steve Chaplin
The Feb. 24, 2009, issue of IU Discoveries featured IU Northwest bioarchaeologist Kathleen Forgey's work using ancient DNA to understand the history behind the millennia-old Nasca human trophy heads of southern Peru. This issue also included a story about IU Bloomington geologist David Polly's role in understanding fossils from a 60-million-year-old snake believed to have weighed 2,500 pounds; a look at work IU is doing with the FBI to prevent cyber attacks in the U.S.; development of a new spectrometer by IU scientists, and more.
IU Sing 2009Wednesday, March 11, 2009Allison CookeIU Sing 2009
Master PlanThursday, February 19, 2009Allison CookeMaster Planarchitectural renderingsIUPUIBloomington
Mellencamp on campusWednesday, March 4, 2009Chris MeyerMellencampcampusBeckChapel
IU WrestlingWednesday, March 4, 2009Chris Meyerwrestlingathleticssportsiubloomington
4-year medical school at IU Northwest closer to realityMonday, March 23, 2009Nicole Roales
Upcoming projects promote sustainabilityMonday, March 23, 2009Nicole Roales
Bernstein's Workroom Will Head to IndianaMonday, March 9, 2009Nicole Roales
Indiana University's Union Board presents Campus MovieFest, the world's largest student film festivalMonday, March 23, 2009 Piurek,Jennifer
Aspiring filmmakers, make note: Indiana University students will have an opportunity to create their own five-minute movies -- and win prizes ranging from cash grants to a MacBook Air laptop -- through participation in Campus MovieFest, the world's largest student film festival.Campus MovieFestIndiana Memorial Union BoardcontestprizesIU
IU professor a panelist, advisor for Carnegie Hall festival celebrating African American musicTuesday, March 17, 2009 Piurek,Jennifer
An Indiana University professor was closely involved with planning and development for "Honor! A Celebration of the African American Cultural Legacy," a groundbreaking, two-week festival at Carnegie Hall celebrating African American culture. The festival, which began March 4 and runs through March 23, was conceptualized and curated by renowned soprano Jessye Norman.Honor!African AmericanmusicCarnegie HallDepartment of Folklore and EthnomusicologyIU
IU Department of Theatre and Drama announces 2009-10 seasonWednesday, March 11, 2009 Piurek,Jennifer
As Indiana University's Department of Theatre and Drama celebrates its 75th anniversary year (2008-09), the department continues a tradition of professional-level student performances featured in both classic favorites and cutting-edge, contemporary plays. In the upcoming 2009-10 season, modern works such as The Clean House and Take Me Out will be featured alongside Shakespeare and George Bernard Shaw, Peter Weiss's riveting Marat/Sade, Congolese playwright Sony Labou Tansi's Parentheses of Blood, and two musicals, including Stephen Sondheim's beautiful A Little Night Music.Department of Theatre and DramaIndiana University
Singing Hoosiers present 'Celebration' spring concertThursday, March 12, 2009Alain Barker
America's premier show choir, the Indiana University Singing Hoosiers, will perform its 59th annual spring concert, "A Celebration of American Popular Music," at IU Auditorium April 4 at 8 p.m. The vocal ensemble performs American popular music, jazz and Broadway favorites with dazzling choreography, energy and style.Singing HoosiersIndiana University Jacobs School of MusicIU AuditoriumIU Singing Hoosiers
IU's Brown County Playhouse announces 61st seasonTuesday, March 10, 2009 Piurek,Jennifer
This year, Indiana University's Brown County Playhouse will celebrate its 61st consecutive summer season, and this summer's lineup offers something for everyone, from the hilarious There Goes the Bride to the poignant Driving Miss Daisy. A treasured Nashville tradition since 1949, the Brown County Playhouse continues to offer memorable theatrical events performed by both professional actors and talented student actors from IU's Department of Theatre and Drama.brown county playhousedepartment of theatre and dramaiuall night strut!driving miss daisy
Featured LinksWednesday, February 18, 2009Nicole Roales
The Indiana University Melvin and Bren Simon Cancer Center staff knows that thinking about cancer can be worrisome. The good news is that today there are more than 10 million cancer survivors. We are fortunate for scientific advances in the prevention, detection and treatment of cancer, but so much information and research can be hard to understand. Now, there is a Web site to help answer your questions about cancer.