Fatherhood has a higher profile at the University of Arizona these days, thanks to a pair of gorilla gurus.
Accelerate CEO Lawrence Mehren
Tucson-based Accelerate Diagnostics Inc. said it will raise $20 million by offering existing shareholders rights to buy new shares of its publicly traded stock.
For Sebastian Quinac the trial of Guatemala's former dictator accused of genocide will shed light on a very dark chapter in his country's past.
Dr. David G. Armstrong, a podiatric surgeon at the University of Arizona, fits patient Pearl Badman with SmartSox, which use fiber optics and sensors to detect foot-pressure and temperature anomalies that could lead to troublesome diabetic ulcers later on.
Hoping to lessen the scourge of diabetes, researchers and engineers at the University of Arizona are studying what may be the most expensive pair of socks in the world.
Pioneering Tucson pediatrician and internationally recognized scientist Dr. Vincent A. Fulginiti died of cancer March 19. He was 81.
The ancient Chinese martial art tai chi may reduce falls among adult stroke survivors, researchers at the University of Arizona have found.
Criminal-court records that were available only from courthouse computers can now be accessed online from any computer.
The University of Arizona College of Medicine — Tucson and Ventana Medical Systems Inc. will hold a free information session about prostate cancer at 6 p.m today.
Nate Abramson is the research tech for the Critical Zone Observatory, which is measuring the movement of water, chemical composition, rainfall and other items on several slopes in the Santa Catalina Mountains. Here he collects data from one of the automated water samplers.
It all starts with the rock.
Nate Abramson pumps water into a sample container in the Catalinas. It's part of a regular task he performs to monitor water quality, rainfall and more in the Critical Zone Observatory.
Even when snow makes the unpaved Mount Lemmon Control Road impassable, Nate Abramson still has to work.
Workers move one of five pieces of the giant sequoia slice into the Bryant Bannister Tree-Ring Building. The slice had been in storage at the Arizona State Museum. The tree from which the specimen came grew in California for 1,700 years.
A 2-ton giant sequoia slice moved to a new home on the UA campus Friday. Movers spent several hours using a crane and forklift to transport the 10-foot-diameter slice from the Arizona State Museum's south building to a flatbed tractor-trailer in five pieces.