Report from Web of Science Group identifies researchers in 21 fields whose work was most often referenced by other papers.
Science + Technology
The UCLA Institute for Pure and Applied Mathematics will host a workshop on the many implications of doctored content, Nov. 15-16.
The fluorescence microscopy technique is expected to benefit studies in life sciences and biology.
The research is the most comprehensive study to date investigating the potential future scale and cost of 10 different ways to use carbon dioxide.
UCLA researchers find that the brain processes fear differently after injury.
A who’s who of computer scientists, engineers, technologists, activists and thinkers gathered at UCLA to celebrate the internet’s 50th birthday.
Researchers created an app that allowed them to study body self-perceptions.
Actor Mayim Bialik, a UCLA alumna, will be on hand to receive an award from the UCLA College division of physical sciences.
A new method used to study planets’ geochemistry implies that Earth is not unique.
UCLA research identifies a potential strategy that may lead to treatment for the disorder.
Comet 2I/Borisov is the first interstellar comet to be observed by astronomers.
The discovery may help lead to a new understanding of mitochondria’s roles in aging, disease and medical complications, the UCLA researchers said.
UCLA astronomer Bradley Hansen on how a giant exomoon hundreds of times the size of Earth might help astronomers find planets where life may thrive.
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.
The event is being held exactly a half century after a team led by UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock sent the first message over the Arpanet — the precursor to today’s internet.
UCLA evolutionary biologist Blaire Van Valkenburgh links an increase in fractured teeth to a dwindling supply of the carnivores' prey.
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.
A version of the technology, set up on the roof of a home, could provide enough power overnight to charge a cell phone or to light a room with LED bulbs.
“We have never seen anything like this in the 24 years we have studied the supermassive black hole,” said UCLA professor Andrea Ghez.
UCLA engineering professor Ximin He said the design could be adapted to use other forms of energy — acoustic waves, or electronic or magnetic signals, for example.
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.