Clemson University Ph.D. student Phillip Williams has received a $94,808 grant from the National Institute of Food and Agriculture to develop and test technology that utilizes sensors, a global positioning system and mathematical calculations to optimize fertilization usage, benefitting both farming operational costs, crop yield and the environment.
Marissa Shuffler, assistant professor in Clemson’s psychology department, recently became the first behavioral scientist at Clemson to receive the National Science Foundation’s Faculty Early Career Development Program grant, often called the NSF CAREER award. Shuffler will use the award to help identify factors and design interventions that will improve teamwork across multiple disciplines.
Researchers at Clemson University are hoping to learn more by using state-of-the-art molecular modeling and computer science techniques. Their efforts could help develop new ways of preserving food, studying climate, cryopreserving organs and protecting crops.
A group of Clemson students is determining how to use shredded leaves to help increase the value of roller-crimped cover crops.
Lisa Bain, who specializes in toxicology in the College of Science’s department of biological sciences, was recently awarded a $367K grant from the National Institutes of Health to probe how arsenic exposure affects the process by which cells change during development.
A Clemson doctoral student’s efforts to put the relationship between camping and “excessively involved parents” under the microscope have been honored by a national group of camp researchers and professionals.
New research at Clemson University is laying the mathematical groundwork for a new way that could give decision-makers hard data to consult and help take some of the guesswork out of moving forward, said Cole Smith, chair of the industrial engineering department.
A Clemson researcher is testing an intelligent traffic controller system that communicates with cars and may mean you would never have to stop at red lights again.
A fungus that grows throughout the southeastern U.S. shortens the life of peach trees from 15 to five years. But a new method, planting trees with their roots exposed, puts the trees out of reach of the fungus.
A total solar eclipse will streak across the United States from coast to coast on Aug. 21. And the best news is, it will pass directly over Clemson.
Award-winning journalist and media specialist Jim Melvin named director of public communications and marketing for Clemson University’s College of Science.
Many students come to Clemson University for the opportunity to learn through hands-on experiences in an academically challenging setting, but for graduate students in automotive engineering, who are learning how to optimize vehicle production, being hands-on is a little more challenging.
The Clemson University public health sciences department was awarded a contract of up to $1.2 million from the Department of Defense to study the use of mobile technology and tailored health messaging to educate, assist and motivate patients to become more active in management of their type 2 diabetes.
Clemson University has launched a collaborative cyberinfrastructure project working with four historically black colleges and universities (HBCU) to enhance their research capacity and to transform the way research is done on those campuses.
A trio of Clemson University scientists has discovered five supermassive and immensely powerful black holes that were formed when the universe was young.