The finding, published in Science today, makes Saturn’s rings one of the few locations where scientists have been able to observe these impacts in process.
The Cornell Baja Racing Team brought home a first-place victory at the 2013 Baja SAE International Competition in Cookeville, Tenn.
Cornell horticulture students are hoping to highlight why trees are worth hugging, by hanging bright green 'price tags' on trunks around the Ag Quad to show the true value of trees.
In the quest to decrease the world's greenhouse gases, Cornell scientists have discovered that biochar reduces the nemesis nitrous oxide from agricultural soil on average by about 55 percent and stanches emissions into the atmosphere.
Each of eight student teams went to a different country as part of the Student Multidisciplinary Applied Research Teams (SMART) program, to help businesses around the world.
Conservationist Peter Kareiva, Ph.D. ’81, delivered the Jill and Ken Iscol Distinguished Environmental Lecture April 22.
Incorporating concepts from developmental biology, researchers have used computers to evolve soft-bodied robots with various gaits and gallops.
New research shows that small populations of preprogrammed immune cells are innate and can fight specific pathogens that they have never encountered.
Worry not, they don't bite. After a 16-year slumber underground, the 17-year cicadas – with their raucous rib-rendered buzz – return this spring, says Cole Gilbert, associate professor of entomology.
Asian-Americans experience considerable everyday prejudice and discrimination, reports a Cornell study published online in the Journal of Counseling Psychology.