Professors continued helping us better understand our world with their research, students kept excelling and UCLA showed how it helps make Los Angeles a world-class city.
The list is compiled based on research citations from 2010 to 2020.
UCLA faculty and doctoral students reflect on challenges and offer advice to undergraduates.
The center will engage UCLA faculty and Amazon AI specialists working to address society’s mot pressing challenges.
The UCLA-led research could revise a 70-year-old model of how the fundamental building blocks of substances are assembled.
The center, co-led by UCLA and headquartered at the University of Colorado, Boulder, is developing the microscopes of tomorrow.
The professor emeritus of mechanical and aerospace engineering joined the UCLA faculty in 1967.
Researchers led by Gaurav Sant developed technology to turn carbon dioxide into concrete.
UCLA had more faculty honored than any other university.
A UCLA-led team of researchers captured the structure of metallic glass.
Itoh led breakthroughs in using the microwave and millimeter-wave frequencies of the electromagnetic spectrum for electronics and communication technologies.
Dr. Arash Naeim, an oncologist and bioengineer, has been selected to hold the new endowed chair.
UCLA researchers have outlined a strategy that would use seawater to trap and store billions of metric tons of the greenhouse gas each year.
The researchers will engage with local communities to design cooling structures and choose the best locations to install them.
An advance by UCLA researchers could help curb the spread of COVID-19.
Clarivate released its annual list of the most highly cited researchers, which includes dozens of UCLA researchers across various disciplines.
Spanning medicine, math and nanomaterials, support for campus scientific studies has grown almost 40% in five years.
The new partnership will help grow startup companies based on novel aerospace technologies developed at UCLA and elsewhere.
A team led by physics professor Chris Regan has succeeded in building thermoelectric coolers with a total volume of 1 cubic micrometer.
Researchers will work to create super-powerful computers that harness the mysterious behavior of particles at the subatomic level.
Researchers receive Department of Energy grant to transform carbon dioxide into construction materials
CO2Concrete, developed by UCLA engineers, is made in part from emissions captured from power plants and other sources.
The innovative device turns finger movements into electrical signals and ultimately into spoken words through a smartphone app.
“The underlying theory is identical for all conspiracy theories,” says UCLA professor Timothy Tangherlini.
The film collects chemical signals from sweat and converts them into electrical ones that can be processed and displayed on a watch.
In recent years the department has been trying to make labs more engaging; safer-at-home orders demonstrated the benefits of letting students design their own experiments.