Fundamental research processes that once took days or weeks to perform will now be done in minutes or hours with new equipment at Clemson University that could accelerate the development of medicines, advanced materials and other technologies.
For the second year in a row, seven Clemson researchers received CAREER awards from the National Science Foundation. They will tackle issues from creating realistic hand and finger movements for virtual reality to redesigning the way clinical trials are carried out.
All kinds of data from government secrets to credit card numbers are vulnerable to computer hacking, but new defenses could be on the way with the help of a nationwide team of security experts, including a Clemson University assistant professor.
A graduate of a Clemson University program that prepares students for work in the visual-effects industry was part of a four-person team that won an award for its work on the Disney animated film “Moana.” Marc Henry Bryant was on a team that won a Visual Effects Society award for “Outstanding Effects Simulations in an […]
A Clemson University assistant professor who led the development of a new breed of firewall will have a chance to present the research he and his team did to some of the world’s top cybersecurity experts. Hongxin Hu’s technical paper was recently accepted by the 24th Network and Distributed System Security Symposium, also known as […]
Nancy Bunch said that when she suffered a stroke, she lost the ability to lift one of her arms. The simplest of tasks, such as picking up a pencil, were but a memory. Then a therapist asked Bunch to try using a new video game, “Duck Duck Punch,” as part of her recovery. She punched […]
A Clemson University student team won the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society’s Mobile Health Applications for Consumers design competition. Cheng Guo, a Ph.D. student in human-centered computing, and Spencer Kohn, a Clemson graduate who now is pursing a master’s degree at George Mason University, designed a mobile application aimed to help enhance patient privacy when sharing health records.
Researchers have long believed that supercomputers give universities a competitive edge in scientific research, but now they have some hard data showing it’s true.
Two Clemson University faculty members are receiving a grand total of $1 million in funding as part of the nation’s highest honor for scientists and engineers in the early stages of their research careers.
Leaders involved in operating and supporting campus-shared research computing infrastructure will participate in a best practices workshop on Advancing Research Computing on Campuses March 17-19 at Clemson University.
Texting may be a more suitable treatment aid for those with mental illness than mobile applications. This is the key finding of a new study led by researchers from Clemson University in collaboration with researchers from Indiana University and the Centerstone Research Institute.
Thanks to Clemson grad Darryl McCune and his partner Hugh Martin, more than 120 young people aged 8-17 gained firsthand experience with IT, life skills and the arts during an eight-week summer program called the i-STEAM Experience (Innovation through Science Technology Engineering Arts and Mathematics). McCune and Martin run CommunityCode, a high-impact nonprofit with the goal of introducing children to the world of IT so they have the opportunity to learn critical skills that will help them advance both professionally and personally.
LexisNexis, a global information provider, recently donated a gift of $70,000 to Clemson University to support big data research and analytics, including access to HPCC Systems, the open source big data-processing platform developed by LexisNexis.
Clemson University is part of a consortium of universities that will receive $10 million to fund the development of a flexible scientific cloud architecture that will support the national research community.
A former associate dean with several years leadership experience has begun a new job as the director of a fast-growing Clemson University school that prepares students for jobs in a variety of computer-related fields. Eileen T. Kraemer is the new C. Tycho Howle Director of the School of Computing.