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An expert in biochemistry.
Assistant Professor, School of Life Sciences
An expert in ecology, fire management, and U.S. National Parks.
Assistant Professor-in-Residence, Geoscience
A Nevada leader in paleontology research.
Lincy Assistant Professor of Life Sciences
Nora Caberoy is an expert on eye diseases, specifically the factors and pathways associated with damage of the retina.
Professor, Life Sciences
Brian Hedlund in an expert in microbial ecology at high temperatures, biofuels and genomics.
Lachniet is an expert in paleoclimatology, quaternary geology, climate change and stable isotope geochemistry.
Associate Professor, School of Community Health Sciences
An expert in pediatric asthma, chronic disease trends, complex weighted survey data, and clinical programming
Senior Vice Provost
A top UNLV administrator and life sciences researcher.
Professor of Geology
An expert in geology, palecocology, paleontology, and the history of geology.
An expert on desert ecology and climate change.
Assistant Professor of Physics and Astronomy
An expert in astronomy, dark matter, and general physics.
Associate Professor of Molecular Biology and Microbiology
An expert on bacterial gene regulation and bacterial pathogens, including E. coli, Shigella, and Salmonella.
Tips for avoiding the spores that make you sneeze and snore from UNLV's Pollen Monitoring Program.
UNLV research could help assess landing locations and excavation sites for NASA’s 2020 rover mission to Mars.
Sciences In The News
An unprecedented number of scientists have their sights set on various U.S. political posts in 2018. Their hope? Preventing the nation from contributing to environmental destruction by way of willful ignorance. Since taking office, President Donald Trump and his cohorts have made a habit of mocking and flat-out denying the legitimacy of climate change with attempts to derail crucial conversations surrounding the protection and preservation of natural resources.
The ice age treasures of Tule Springs are back home in Las Vegas after a decades-long detour to Southern California.
“Is this something we’ve seen before?” We asked Dr. Josh Bonde. He grinned. “No, this is going to be something new.”
Sabertooth cats once roamed Las Vegas, mammoths towered over the valley, and now, you can see them.
Tech red, an enigmatic technetium compound that has resisted characterisation for half a century, has been identified using chemical detective-work and computer modelling. The molecule’s unusual chemistry may explain why it has proven so difficult to unmask.1