The University Libraries at Bowling Green State University has greatly expanded its collection of Great Lakes research materials thanks to a significant donation from the National Museum of the Great Lakes, which is owned and operated by the Great...
6-Apr-2017 2:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites
Phrases like “spiritual struggle” and “experiential avoidance” might not typically be heard in everyday conversation, but a short chat with Bowling Green State University psychology professor Dr. Kenneth Pargament and alumna Dr. Carmen Oemig...
20-Mar-2017 10:05 AM EDT Add to Favorites
BGSU photochemist Dr. Alexis Ostrowski and her lab are venturing into a whole new world of materials with properties as yet unknown, but that offer the promise of beneficial applications in health, industry, agriculture and other fields.
15-Mar-2017 3:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites
The humble fruit fly has proved to be a fruitful research subject for Bowling Green State University neuroscientist Dr. Robert Huber and colleagues from Scripps Research Institute in Florida and elsewhere. The collaborators’ research into their...
9-Jan-2017 2:05 PM EST Add to Favorites
Many scientists have attempted to tackle how climate change will affect the natural world by determining the thermal tolerance of various species, then predicting what will happen to them as our world warms. However, this approach as a way to...
30-Dec-2016 8:05 AM EST Add to Favorites
In matters of international relations, size matters, according to Drs. Neal Jesse, professor of political science at Bowling Green State University, and John Dreyer, an associate professor of political science at the South Dakota School of Mines and...
20-Dec-2016 4:05 PM EST Add to Favorites
Dr. Hans Wildschutte, biology, has his eye on finding answers to the serious global issues of antibiotic resistance and novel drug discovery. The research in Wildschutte’s lab focuses on finding environmental bacteria that can kill one or multiple...
13-Dec-2016 9:40 AM EST Add to Favorites
In our recent study, we identified 19 “new” pieces of DNA — left by retroviruses that first infected our ancestors’ germlines hundreds of thousands of years ago –lurking between our own genes.
5-Dec-2016 3:05 PM EST Add to Favorites
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