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Research News

January 14, 2020

OU Launches $9 Million Research Collaboration with Peruvian University

Tomas Diaz de la Rubia

The University of Oklahoma has entered an agreement to develop a $9 million program of joint research with Universidad Nacional de San Agustín, one of Peru’s largest and oldest public research universities. 

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January 14, 2020

U.S. HUPO Honors OU Researcher with New Investigator Award

Professor Si Wu

University of Oklahoma researcher Si Wu has been selected as a winner of the Robert J. Cotter New Investigator Award, presented by the U.S. Human Proteome Organization. 

The award is presented to individuals early in their careers in recognition of significant achievements in proteomics, or the large-scale study of proteins. 

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January 11, 2020

University of Oklahoma Research Team Helps Weather-Weary Ag Industry

summer storm clouds over wheat field

You don’t have to look far to find news, opinions and studies about our world’s changing climate and its effects on humans. But what is less accessible is how a changing climate impacts beef cattle production. A team of scientists and researchers from across the region set out to answer this and other questions during the Great Plains Grazing project funded by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. 

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January 8, 2020

Cancer Researcher Receives OU’s First National Institutes of Health MERIT (R37) Award to Develop Precision Radiation Delivery Tool

cancer cells

The quest to conquer cancer is motivating a team of researchers at the University of Oklahoma to develop a 3D scanner capable of guiding the radiation treatment, dispensing just the right amount of radiation to just the precise location, making real-time adjustments as treatment is delivered. 

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December 23, 2019

OU Geoscientists Document the Role of Atmospheric Dust on Marine Ecosystems 300 Million Years Ago

This specimen of rock consists almost entirely of fossilized cyanobacteria that once lived in an ancient shallow sea.

Dust plays a crucial role in the life and health of our planet. In our modern world, dust-borne nutrients traveling in great dust storms from the Saharan Desert fertilize the soil in the Amazon Rainforest and feed photosynthetic organisms like algae in the Atlantic Ocean. In turn, it is those organisms that breathe in carbon dioxide and expel oxygen.

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