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February 23, 2020

The first 24 hours after birth can determine long-term health outcomes for at-risk babies. Graduate students from the IU School of Informatics and Computing at IUPUI and the Purdue School of Science at IUPUI helped develop a tool that could help babies, new mothers, and their caregivers as far as the other side of the world--and as close to home as Indiana.

February 03, 2020

We live in a data-driven world. Thanks to the ever-connected climate made possible by the internet and mobile personal devices, we are both creators and insatiable consumers of information. What’s more, thanks to the capabilities of modern data processing and the current demand for an individual and customized experience, an incredible amount of time and energy is devoted to tracking, understanding, and predicting everything from shopping habits to weather patterns to viral twitter feeds.

December 13, 2019

IUPUI chemist Ian Webb, PhD. has received a $400,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to study protein folding using ion mobility mass spectrometry, a technique that distinguishes molecules based on their size and mass.

October 21, 2019

Native American use of galena at Kincaid Mounds, a settlement occupied during the Mississippian period (1150 to 1450 CE), resulted in more than 1.5 metric tons of lead pollution deposited in a small lake near the Ohio River. New data from IUPUI researchers found the lead did not originate from this Southern Illinois settlement but instead was brought to the site from other Midwest sources.

October 09, 2019

With a myriad of research programs within the Biology Department at the School of Science, incoming biology graduate students are exploring a range of topics. This fall the department is welcoming 12 research students into its graduate program, studying topics ranging from fetal alcohol syndrome in zebrafish to DNA sequencing in flies.

October 07, 2019

New research from IUPUI and Washington University in St. Louis realizes one of the first parity-time (PT) symmetric quantum systems, allowing scientists to observe how that kind of symmetry — and the act of breaking of it — leads to previously unexplored phenomena. The work is published Oct. 7 in the journal Nature Physics, with associate professors at IUPUI and at Washington University, as the corresponding authors.

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