Creative writing program offers unique opportunity to learn from America’s foremost writers and scholars.
Rice University researchers have engineered a bacterium capable of diagnosing a human disease, a milestone in the field of synthetic biology.
Rice University bioengineers are fabricating and testing tunable electrospun scaffolds completely derived from decellularized skeletal muscle to promote the regeneration of injured skeletal muscle.
Rice University neurobiologist Rosa Uribe has won a five-year, $2 million R01 grant from the National Institutes of Health to study how the enteric nervous system develops.
How a planet comes together has implications for whether it retains the nitrogen, carbon and water that eventually give rise to life.
Rice engineers' wireless implants now allow for multiple stimulators to be programmed and magnetically powered from a single transmitter.
Ostherr’s online database offers a ‘different framing of what an intervention can look like.’
Lab uses laser-induced graphene process to create micron-scale patterns in photoresist for consumer electronics and more.
Flatfishes rapidly evolved into the most asymmetric vertebrates by changing multiple traits at once, according to a Rice University study.
The microscopic structures and properties of materials are intimately linked, and customizing them is a challenge. Rice University engineers are determined to simplify the process through machine learning.
In one of the first studies of its kind, medical and engineering researchers have shown wearable devices that continuously monitor blood sugar provide new insights into the progression of Type 2 diabetes among at-risk Hispanic/Latino adults.
New AI software trains deep neural networks 15 times faster than platforms based on graphics processors.
Rice scientists have joined a federal project to accelerate breakthroughs in geothermal systems for unlimited, inexpensive energy.
Programmed magnetic nanobeads paired with an off-the-shelf cellphone and plug-in diagnostic tool can diagnose COVID-19 in 55 minutes or less.
A theory by Rice scientists could boost spintronics, a key to creating faster and more powerful electronic devices, including quantum computers.