There are a lot of birds—hundreds of thousands of birds—headed for Chaplin Lake in south central Saskatchewan.For some, it is a stopping off point on their spring migration from warmer climes to breeding grounds in the high Arctic. For others, like the endangered Piping Plover, the saline lake will be home for the season.
Researchers in the College of Medicine are spending time at the Western College of Veterinary Medicine (WCFM), keeping an eye on dogs with cancer in an effort to improve the effectiveness of cancer treatment in humans.
Should you go with your gut, or with your head? For Valerie Thompson, professor of cognitive psychology, it depends: do you need a quick answer, or a correct answer?
U of S researcher Jim Clifford is part of an international team mining thousands of pages of text and images to trace patterns and environmental consequences of industrialization in the 19th century.
There is no doubt the hip bone’s connected to the leg bone and so on, but figuring out how the human body actually functions mechanically, how its myriad moving parts move, is the challenge Ian Stavness has taken on.
A comparison of Old and New World farm history may have lessons to help guide modern agriculture in the face of climate change, according to U of S historian Geoff Cunfer.
Electrical and computer engineering associate professor Khan Wahid has been awarded a further $99,500 boost to help develop new wireless video software and hardware for endoscopy capsules, a sort of electronic “camera pill,” promising doctors a much-improved window into the inner workings of their patients.
Sunlight sparkles among a sea of pink birds suspended on stilt legs, the scene stretching to the horizon.
For polymer chemists, the periodic table is a cupboard full of ingredients most of which never get pulled off the shelf. Chemistry professor Jens Müller is working to change that.
The University of Saskatchewan Department of Accounting is known for its teaching excellence and a recent study out of the U.S. supports this.