A University of West Florida junior will travel to California for the 21st American Chemical Society National Meeting & Exposition to present about Quantum dots.
In the late 1960s, Escambia Bay had deteriorated to the point that fish kills were measured in square miles. A group of local fishermen became so concerned about the degradation that they banded together to help protect local waterways.
A sun-kissed slice of beach owned by the University of West Florida can provide a perfect laboratory for students.
A student team from the University of West Florida’s Management and Management Information Systems undergraduate program placed first in the Society for Human Resource Management Student Case Competition.
Dozens of experts gathered at the Hampton Inn last week to discuss and develop guidelines relating to the integrity of research when sensitive populations such as veterans, the elderly, the homeless and other special needs groups are the subject.
UWF’s Dr. Jennifer Feltman Explains Her Fascination with History’s Mysteries Revealed Through Architecture
Jennifer M. Feltman, a visiting professor in the art department of the University of West Florida, specializes in the art and architecture of medieval Europe.
Little is known about the swath of less well-to-do citizens who accounted for the bulk of the Roman empire’s population.
Jim Jipson has served as chair of the University of West Florida’s Department of Art and was the first director for the Center of Fine and Performing Arts. His stunning artwork has been featured at galleries across the country.
Rachel Richardson had long heard that the historic battleship USS Massachusetts partially submerged off the coast of Pensacola had become inundated with trash.
Dr. Youngil Lee spends weekday mornings teaching University of West Florida students. He spends many afternoons in his molecular and cellular exercise physiology laboratory located in the Department of Exercise Science and Community Health.
Predicting stock prices and giving a tour of a building are very different tasks. But University of West Florida students last semester used the same tool – artificial intelligence – to accomplish both of them.
While it may be beautiful in a home aquarium, the aggressive and fast-reproducing lionfish is wreaking havoc in the ocean ecosystem and endangering reef habitats.