The annual awards, which are given to a diverse array of projects, foster the advancement of the arts and arts-related scholarship.
The fluorescence microscopy technique is expected to benefit studies in life sciences and biology.
In a Q&A, UCLA’s Ramesh Srinivasan talks about the intersections between society, politics and culture through the lens of technology and the internet.
The funds will add scholarships and new curriculum for the renamed Ziffren Institute for Media, Entertainment, Technology and Sports Law.
A new method used to study planets’ geochemistry implies that Earth is not unique.
If skies are clear, viewers will be able to see the moon — approximately 240,000 miles from Earth — and its many craters in great detail.
Innovative technology improves visualization of a patient’s anatomy.
UCLA Health researchers implanted a wireless device that enables people without sight to detect motion, distinguish light and dark.
Research shows that certain gut bacteria can respond to serotonin and drugs that influence serotonin, like anti-depressants. The biologists call this a unique form of communication between bacteria and cells.
The software provides data to help doctors diagnose and treat back pain.
The new Biodesign Hub in Los Angeles will focus on developing medical technology and digital health tools.
The advance could lead to more reliable analytical tools for biochemical laboratories and environmental monitoring.
The invention relies in part on another UCLA invention, photonic time stretch.
Does the physicist’s theory tell the full story? A detailed analysis of a star’s orbit near supermassive black hole gives a look into how gravity behaves.
Sarah T. Roberts profiles the hidden workforce that monitors objectionable material on the internet, often to its own detriment
Making air quality information accessible by mobile app educates and promotes behavioral change, a UCLA study finds.
The researchers' study builds on their discovery last year of a gene called mEAK-7, which is important for cell proliferation and migration.
Results of the UCLA-led study contradict a long-held classical theory.
UCLA researchers have developed a much faster and more accurate method to evaluate the formation of a bacterial community, known as a microbiome.
The development by a UCLA-led research team works to keep blood sugar at normal levels.
The $140 million endeavor is devoted to using data to transform U.S. manufacturing for global competitiveness and energy productivity.
In tests, perovskite-based cells made with the same chemical found in coffee maintained their power conversion efficiency for several weeks longer than those without it.
The UCLA-led group has created an online resource guide to help scientists in lower-income countries jumpstart research programs.
Energy created by the movement of two materials can be harvested from the surrounding environment and converted to electricity by a triboelectric nanogenerator.
Vladimir Vassiliev, professor of physics and astronomy, has served as principal investigator on project that could help address questions in very-high-energy astrophysics.