Patients at risk of infections from surgical devices, newborns experiencing opioid withdrawal and people with Parkinson’s Disease stand to benefit from research stemming from Clemson University’s newest named professorships.
Prominent scientist Angela Belcher will take the stage at Clemson University at 2 p.m. Thursday to deliver the College of Science’s first “Discover Science Lecture.”
The first episode of Clemson Extension Live will air at noon April 5 on Facebook Live, offering viewers an opportunity to ask questions on everything from home gardening to birding. The weekly, hour-long program runs each Wednesday on Clemson Cooperative Extension’s Facebook page and features Clemson University experts in horticulture, entomology, wildlife and more.
Bridget Trogden has been named associate dean for undergraduate studies at Clemson University. Trodgen is quality enhancement program director and associate professor of chemistry at Mercer University in Macon, Georgia.
The seventh edition of “Successful Project Management,” co-authored by Clemson University President James P. Clements, has just been published by Cengage Learning, a leading publisher of educational content.
Clemson University’s bold research goals and thousands of students and professors have gained a powerful ally — analytics leader SAS. Through a new educational partnership, SAS and Clemson will provide research, software, services and funding to the university’s Watt Family Innovation Center.
The coast-to-coast total solar eclipse that will pass directly over Clemson Aug. 21 is still more than five months away, but Clemson University scientists are already making appearances at events leading up to the grand spectacle. On March 11, more than 1,200 kids from around the Upstate poured into the sprawling Roper Mountain Science Center complex for “Space Day 2017,” a daylong event that featured scientists, educators and dozens of hands-on, space-related exhibits.
For the sixth consecutive year, a Pulitzer Prize-winning author will visit Clemson to participate in the Clemson Literary Festival.
The big dance has begun! You can bet this year’s NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament will have Cinderella stories and bracket busters. It’s not called March Madness for nothing. From a field of 68 teams, only four will make it to the Final Four and only one will be crowned the champion. But that doesn’t make the 67 other teams losers. The real winners will be the players who look beyond the final score.
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.
This Tiger is an expert in communications, collaboration and engagement.
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.
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.
Two of Clemson University’s most prominent colleges are collaborating in a first-of-its kind Executive in Residence partnership that will bring a global business leader’s experience and expertise to both schools. The College of Business and College of Engineering, Computing and Applied Sciences have announced Jack Jones, retired vice president of Boeing’s aircraft assembly business in North Charleston, South Carolina, will become the colleges’ Executive in Residence, beginning this semester.
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.