The College of Arts and Sciences’ Active Learning Initiative has changed the curricula in biology and physics and implemented the use of new classroom technologies.
Seeking to protect healthcare workers from the precarious nature of taking off soiled gloves when working with Ebola patients, Cornell students have developed a duplex solution to a complex problem: a double-layer system.
Valerie Reyna's "fuzzy-trace" theory explains why patients demand antibiotics even though they may be suffering from a virus.
Passionate about strengthening sustainability, battling climate change and improving a polluted world, Cornell students met Dec. 6 to begin forming an alliance of more than three dozen campus sustainability groups.
A team of researchers, led by Cornell scientists, will explore basic research questions and real-world issues surrounding the transmission of two important agricultural diseases.
Cornell University Veterinary Specialists in Stamford, Connecticut, has received Level 1 certification from the Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care Society.
Éva Tardos, the Jacob Gould Schurman Professor of Computer Science, has been honored with an invitation from the International Council for Industrial and Applied Mathematics to speak at its upcoming conference.
Since 1998, hundreds, sometimes thousands, of dead eider ducks have been washing up every year on Cape Cod’s beaches. Scientists have pinned down one of the agents responsible: a pathogen they’re calling Wellfleet Bay virus.
Cornell materials scientists have invented low-toxicity, highly effective carbon-trapping “sponges” that could lead to increased use of carbon-capture technology.
A new study reports for the first time how arteries form to supply the looping embryonic gut with blood, and how these arteries guide development of the gut’s lymphatic system.