UW Today

March 8, 2013

The engineering and design behind EcoCar2

News and Information

March 7, 2013

Tracking sediments’ fate in largest-ever dam removal

News and Information

Any day now, the world’s largest dam-removal project will release a century’s worth of sediment . For geologists, it’s a unique opportunity to study natural and engineered river systems.

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Arts Roundup: Music, opera, drama — and dinosaurs

News and Information

Lots of music this week, plus “Cyrano” continues and the Burke Museum holds Dino Day, a family-friendly event 65 million years in the making.

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March 6, 2013

UW nautilus expedition may have spied new species

News and Information

A University of Washington research team has captured color photographs of what could be a previously undocumented species of chambered nautilus, a cephalopod mollusk often classified as a “living fossil,” in the waters off American Samoa in the South Pacific. “This is certainly a new taxon, but we are not sure if it is a

Kate Starbird’s new path leads to UW

News and Information

Crow slumber party at UW Bothell

News and Information

March 5, 2013

News Digest: UW students speak at Town Hall, nominations due, celebrate Philosophy in Schools program, tobacco cessation help

UW Science Now kicks off at Town Hall tonight || Celebrating UW Women nominations due March 11 || Nominations sought for fourth annual Husky Green Awards || Grade-school students take on philosophy in panel discussion || Hall Health Center expands tobacco cessation program

March 4, 2013

United States lags behind many developed countries on key health measures

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Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation | UW Health Sciences/UW Medicine

A public symposium on the Global Burden of Diseases study will be held on campus Monday, March 11.

Lost and Found Films: The Tacoma Narrows Bridge and more, 1940

News and Information

“Governor’s Day 2,” a six-minute montage of colorful campus scenes, is the latest in the Lost and Found Films series, where readers help identify snippets of UW footage.

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‘True grit’ erodes assumptions about evolution

News and Information

New work in Argentina where scientists had previously thought Earth’s first grasslands emerged 38 million years ago, shows the area at the time covered with tropical forests rich with palms, bamboos and gingers. Grit and volcanic ash in those forests could have caused the evolution of teeth in horse-like animals that scientists mistakenly thought were adaptations in response to emerging grasslands.

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