Cornell researchers have devised a method for producing toroid-shaped particles through a process called vortex ring freezing. The particles are mass produceable through inexpensive electrospraying.
A $10 million grant from The Atlantic Philanthropies to the Center for the Study of Inequality supports new research and educational opportunities on the causes and consequences of inequality.
Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management extension educators Bobbie Severson and Dan Welch were honored for their service in July by the National Association of County Agricultural Agents.
Ralph W.F. Hardy, a biochemist who called for better biotechnology research and scientific transparency regarding genetically modified foods, died Aug. 2 in Wilmington, Delaware, at age 82.
Bacillus cereus can no longer hide. The food safety world now has a new tool to find foodborne illness – the bacteria's own whole genome, reports Cornell food scientists.
A study of zebrafish larvae published Aug. 9 in the journal eLife for the first time reveals a circuit that determines the direction of a lightning-quick turn to escape a predator.
Research involving a new Cornell professor proposes that human behavior helps provide selective pressures that shape mobile gene pools, which are important for colonizing specific human populations.
Andy Arnold '13 spent six months in Kenya researching elite runners to learn how a group of people from a small corner of East Africa could rise to become the most dominant athletes in the world.
Cash in your frequent flier miles and book a cruise to far-flung, exotic exoplanets. Cornell astronomers Lisa Kaltenegger and others offer two dozen perfectly placed exoplanets with potential for life.
Cornell University researchers received grants to speed up development, evaluation and adoption of new apple rootstocks and build a $100 million East Coast broccoli industry through new cultivars.