To showcase the diverse research taking place at the U of S, a photography and imaging contest was launched called Images of Research. U of S students, staff, faculty and alumni were invited to submit visual depictions and brief descriptions of their research, scholarly, or artistic work.
From access to drinking water in Tanzania, to a synchrotron cross-section of a hockey stick, members of the University of Saskatchewan (U of S) community have been showing what research looks like to them.
A research report submitted by Collin Letain has put the third-year animal sciences student among eight finalists from around the world in animal nutrition company Alltech’s Young Scientist competition.
There is an aura of mystery surrounding The Canterbury Tales, Geoffrey Chaucer’s collection of poetry from the 14th century.
University of Saskatchewan soil researcher Steven Siciliano has been awarded a $2 million Industrial Research Chair (IRC) to further develop sustainable ways of cleaning up underground sites contaminated with diesel or gasoline, of which there are more than 30,000 in Canada.
A group of University of Saskatchewan researchers has established a rare form of brain bank, one that is dedicated to preserving tissue solely for adult epilepsy studies.
For Yin Liu, the history of information technology begins before the invention of the transistor or integrated circuit chip, long before.
If you’re female and over 50, regular trips to the weight room followed by creatine supplements could be just the thing to keep your bones healthy, according to new Saskatchewan research.
A study led by co-investigators Phil Chilibeck from the University of Saskatchewan and Darren Candow from the University of Regina found that weight training combined with creatine preserves bone mass in an analysis of 33 post-menopausal women. Creatine is produced naturally by the body and also occurs in the diet
University of Saskatchewan researcher Scot Leary has begun to shed light on a little-understood process critical to life—how cells regulate copper.
Dementia is devastating to both patients and caregivers, but it is especially so for people living in rural and remote areas, said cognitive neurologist Dr. Andrew Kirk.