UNT’s logistics and criminal justice faculty are coming together to help the Texas Department of Public Safety (TxDPS) combat racial profiling.
The region’s creative economies – the performing and visuals arts, music studios, museums and advertising agencies for example – contribute roughly $34 billion annually to the region.
A UNT materials scientist created a coating for glass that could make mobile phone screens easier to read, reduce glare on a car windshield and more.
A UNT researcher is developing digital technology to detect flaws in fabric at domestic textile mills – saving companies time and money.
Using her understanding of what difficulties middle and high school students with visual impairments face when studying computing, she created curriculum and tools to help them overcome the obstacles.
If the parents of fish are exposed to oil, the next generation has an increased resistance to oil. However, this resistance may only last a few generations and go away when all the spilled oil is finally gone.
The UNT Child Development Laboratory has increased the opportunities for students to research the growth, development, learning and engagement of children.
UNT is part of a collaboration to make the next generation of tactical shelters for the U.S. Army.
A UNT chemist is part of an international team that imprinted a sequence of a single strand DNA using a polymer matrix.
A field full of planted cotton, all bolls ready to harvest at the same time, all exactly when wanted: It’s a farmer’s dream and could soon become a reality.
One of UNT's Institutes of Research Excellence is part of a new cooperative agreement established by the Army Research Laboratory.
Every year, nearly three million deaths are linked to outdoor air pollution. Many of those deaths are due to cardiovascular disease or stroke, and now a UNT assistant professor of Biological Sciences, Amie Lund, is researching that connection.
Chemists have identified a novel mutation that may be associated with prostate cancer in African American men.
Researchers are creating walls that will stand up to disasters, with hopes of saving homes and lives.
UNT researcher Marcus Young is collaborating with industry leaders and researchers around the country to improve the manufacturing process of superconductive wires.