Stories in Topic: Science

  • 10.14.14 - Seeking Surface Data
    Marine bio class builds, launches drifting datacenters to measure ocean currents
  • 10.13.14 - Exxon Valdez, Deepwater Horizon and Beyond: Experts and Witnesses Share Their Expertise
    UNH Hosts Oil Spill Response Forum Oct. 28-29
  • 10.08.14 - It’s Alive!
    UNH engineers transform Memorial Bridge into "living" bridge
    A new project led by UNH engineers will transform the Memorial Bridge over the Piscataqua River into a “living” bridge that could change the way we look at bridges and infrastructure in the near future.
  • Chloe Schmir
    10.01.14 - STEM Majors on the Rise: The Numbers Tell the Story
    When the school year began earlier this month, the University of New Hampshire welcomed some 3,400 first-year students, more than 1,000 of whom enrolled in majors in the STEM science, technology, engineering or mathematics (STEM) disciplines. It’s the largest incoming STEM class in UNH history—and a significant step forward in the university's commitment to double the number of STEM students it graduates by 2025. 
  • 10.01.14 - Freshest Fish: Found!
    Student’s app showcases local seafood
    Looking for a seafood dinner that’s off-the-boat fresh? Wondering whether dogfish tastes better with butter or breadcrumbs? Thanks to senior Amanda Parks ’14 there’s an app for that.
  • 09.11.14 - Bearing Fruit: Environmental Horticulture Alumnus Works Among the Vines
  • 09.11.14 - UNH Scientific Balloon Set to Measure Gamma Rays from the Crab Pulsar
  • 09.10.14 - Marine Biology Bootcamp
    Even before classes officially started, some first-year students began earning college credits
    It was an early move-in for a group of first-year UNH students who packed their bags and boarded a boat headed for Marine Immersion week at the Shoals Marine Lab. Marine Immersion is an intensive, two-credit course where students plunge into hands-on marine science. 
  • UNH researcher
    09.04.14 - Dr. Ladybug
  • Visualization of seamount on bottom of Pacific Ocean
    09.03.14 - There’s a Mount on the Bottom of the Sea
    UNH ocean mappers discover seamount in Pacific Ocean
    Where on Earth could a 3,000-foot mountain hide? On the bottom of the sea – an area about which we know less than the surface of the Moon. That’s where UNH scientists on a seafloor mapping mission discovered a new seamount near the Johnson Atoll in the Pacific Ocean. The summit of the geological feature rises 1,100 meters from the 5,100-meter-deep ocean floor.
  • UNH STEM Connect
    08.28.14 - Grounding for Success
  • UNH-Connect Stem program in College Woods
    08.28.14 - Grounding for Success
  • UNH researchers in a boat on Great Bay
    08.27.14 - The Oyster Is Their World
    How four UNH researchers are working to keep illness off the raw bar
    Steve Jones, research associate professor of natural resources and the environment and a water quality specialist, samples Great Bay with Ph.D. student Meg Hartwick.
  • UNH environmental conservation major Alexandra Philip
    08.27.14 - A Wetland Awaited
    Alexandra Philip describes her EcoQuest adventure
       
  • UNH Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Rick Cote and Ph.D. student
    08.27.14 - The Eyes Have It
  • UNH - Breeding Better Strawberries
    08.21.14 - UNH NHAES Researchers Leaders in Breeding Better Strawberries
  • UNH diving interns go to great depths for research at Shoals Marine Lab
    08.15.14 - Over Their Heads In Algae at Shoals Marine Lab
    UNH diving interns go to great depths for research
  • 08.14.14 - How I Spent My Summer Vacation: Studying Crustaceans in Great Bay
    A zoology major lives research
    Last summer, Erika Moretti ’15 was on a lobster boat on Great Bay helping a UNH researcher pull lobster traps for an annual survey when they found a blue crab in one of the pots. Green crabs are often mixed in with the catch; blue crabs are not. They don’t like cold water.
  • 08.14.14 - A Bee on the Brink
    What a sub-social bee can tell us about evolutionary biology
    What’s going on inside your rose stems might surprise you. Open one up and you might find an insect, or two or three, in various stages of growth, nestled within the walls. The entire lifecycle of the small carpenter bee, for example, occurs inside the dead stems of roses and other woody plants such as sumac and raspberries.
  • 08.14.14 - Course Simulates Real-World Research
    Genetics class goes into the cloud