UW Today

This is an archived article.

September 18, 1997

Oldest existing New World mound complex identified

The earliest existing mound complex built by humans in the new world has been identified in Louisiana by a team of archaeologists and researchers from around the United States including Jim Feathers, a University of Washington research assistant professor of archaeology.

This is an archived article.

Oldest existing New World mound complex identified

The earliest existing mound complex built by humans in the new world has been identified in Louisiana by a team of archaeologists and researchers from around the United States including Jim Feathers, a University of Washington research assistant professor of archaeology.

This is an archived article.

Member of IBM team behind Deep Blue speaking at UW

Murray Campbell, a research scientist at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center where Deep Blue was developed, will address the challenges and implications involved in the 50- year effort to put a computer atop the chess world in a free public lecture at the University of Washington.

This is an archived article.

September 16, 1997

UW School of Nursing names new head of Nurse-Midwifery Program

The University of Washington School of Nursing has named Aileen MacLaren the director of its Graduate Nurse-Midwifery Education Program.

This is an archived article.

UW School of Nursing names new head of Nurse-Midwifery Program

The University of Washington School of Nursing has named Aileen MacLaren the director of its Graduate Nurse-Midwifery Education Program.

This is an archived article.

September 15, 1997

University of Washington scientists look for cellular clues to explain how estrogen replacement therapy may protect against Alzheimer’s disease

Among its many salutary effects, estrogen seems to protect the brain against the ravages of Alzheimer’s disease: numerous clinical studies support that finding. But how does it accomplish this feat? Researchers at the University of Washington in Seattle are involved in a number of basic-science studies that are beginning to provide answers.

This is an archived article.

“The Face of Breast Cancer” exhibit comes to Seattle during Breast Cancer Awareness Month

“The Face of Breast Cancer: A Photographic Essay,” is coming to the Seattle area, sponsored by University of Washington Medical Center, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center and Nordstrom.

This is an archived article.

Local minority youth help UW researchers understand teen smoking

For the past two years, researchers have met with Asian Pacific Islander American (APIA) youths to hear their opinions, thoughts and comments on smoking.

This is an archived article.

UW offers free public lecture series in Wenatchee on Addiction and the Brain

A free public lecture series on “Addiction and the Brain: Beyond Saying No” will be offered in Wenatchee by the University of Washington’s Biobehavioral Nursing Program. A similar series was presented in Seattle last spring.

This is an archived article.

September 12, 1997

A new state of matter turns a solid world into a melting one

A new form of matter, clusters of atoms, has been oberved in recent years behaving in curious ways. Now research indicates that clusters have another, previously unsuspected property: they can melt at different temperatures from “solid” matter.

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