Computations yield new insights about how motor proteins split double strands
Project aims to reduce heart failure with ‘drug factories’ as small as the head of a pin
Rice duo recognized for developing energy-saving catalysts for chemical industry
NSF funding backs effort to develop tools for predicting evolutionary change in any organism
One of two designated centers, it will help set national standards for finding markers for disease
Company Avenge Bio says it plans to begin ovarian cancer trial this year
Executive director of Institute of Biosciences and Bioengineering to assume role Aug. 16
Rice University survey suggests some aren’t considering dangerous conditions to come
Rice ecologists have created open-source software to rapidly gather field data with Microsoft’s mixed reality headset.
Ramamoorthy Ramesh, a condensed matter physicist and materials scientist with more than 25 years in academia, industry, national labs and government service, has been named Rice University’s vice president for research.
Rice University engineers find they can manipulate the legs of dead spiders to serve as grippers.
Just months after her Broadway debut in James Lapine’s musical “Flying Over Sunset,” Rice Artist Diploma student Kanisha Feliciano has joined the cast of Broadway’s longest-running musical, Andrew Lloyd Webber’s “The Phantom of the Opera.”
Kelly Fox, a senior executive with more than 20 years of experience in higher education, has been named Rice University’s vice president for finance and administration.
Carbon nanotubes’ natural fluorescence enables a method to detect high strain concentrations, which can lead to damage that threatens the integrity of critical infrastructure like aircraft, buildings, pipelines, bridges and ships.
SARS-Arena will help to find conserved parts in proteins from SARS-CoV-2 that could be a key for the development of wide-spectrum vaccines.
Nobel Prize-winning chemist and beloved Rice University Professor Robert Curl died July 3 at age 88.
Today marks my first day as president of Rice University and exactly five years since I first arrived at Rice. I am humbled and grateful for the opportunity to serve such a distinguished institution and have already received a tremendous amount of support.
This is the final day of my service as president of Rice, and I face just one key but difficult task, namely to try to adequately express our gratitude to the Rice community. Ping and I came to Rice 18 years ago with only an inkling of what lay ahead. We were excited by what we had learned about Rice, including what the university had accomplished and what its ambitions were. We were hopeful about what we might contribute, and yet not sure what to expect.