The 30-year study of 105 migratory species reveals how strongly temperature affects animals’ physical characteristics.
Science + Technology
UCLA’s Dr. Haig Aintablian, campus’s first space medicine fellow, will have a role in shaping the next generation of flight physicians.
In seeking alternative habitats, the endangered animals are more likely to experience dangerous — and fatal — encounters with freeways and foes.
Ninth and 10th graders will participate in hands-on activities in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
Inspired by creatures that survive in harsh environments, a UCLA team has invented a polymer with the potential to extend the shelf life and reach of medications.
By oxidizing THC to create an electric current, a UCLA team’s fuel cell sensor can reveal the presence of the drug.
Two CubeSats monitoring space radiation since 2018 have returned to Earth as shooting stars, next generation is coming.
A UCLA-led team has discovered that using early-stage stem cells is a key to producing structures that are reliable models of disease.
Doctoral student Kelsi Rutledge helped make “Jean Jacket” scientifically plausible.
A molecule found in green tea helped UCLA biochemists discover several molecules that can destroy tau fibers.
The continent’s diverse species all evolved very rapidly from a single ancestral population, a UCLA-led study shows.
Donna Elbert’s predictions about planetary magnetic fields deserve recognition, say UCLA researchers who have built on her work.
Sethuraman Panchanathan met with students, faculty members and administrative leaders.
When two drugs were delivered in one nanoparticle rather than separately, the treatment worked better in mice.
The technology, built by UCLA engineers using artificial intelligence, can instantly highlight certain elements of a photo while blotting others out.
The rover’s RIMFAX instrument, co-led by UCLA’s David Paige, has found unexpectedly tilted rock layers beneath the Jezero crater.
By combining two technologies, camera and radar, researchers boosted accuracy across a diverse range of skin tones.
Using common reagents in heated water, chemists can ‘behead’ and break down PFAS, leaving only harmless compounds behind.
By wrapping platinum-alloy crystals in tiny graphene “nanopockets,” scientists generated far more catalytic activity and power than expected.
Allen, who graduated from UCLA with a bachelor’s degree in civil and environmental engineering in 1992, was the project manager for downtown’s newest gem.
Led by Amy Rowat, researchers have invented ‘edible microcarriers’ that could reduce the expense, time and waste required to produce cultured meat.
UCLA professor Susan Perry and her team of researchers reveal their findings on capuchin monkeys and social integration.
More than 60 graduate students have received training through the NSF-funded INFEWS initiative at UCLA.
Their new devices will enable scientists to observe neuronal activity in freely moving animals at even higher resolutions.
Scientists have developed small molecules that protect the “quantumness” of qubits, an innovative step that could help to scale up processing power.