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University of Wyoming Biodiversity Institute Director Carlos Martinez del Rio, here doing mass spectrometer work in UW's stable isotope facility, is one of the authors of an article promoting natural history in the latest issue of the journal BioScience. (UW Photo)
University of Wyoming
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UW Director Co-Authors Article Making the Case Natural History

A UW director is one of the co-authors of an article in a prestigious scholarly journal making the case for the study of natural history.

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Telescope
University of Wyoming
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UW to Host Exxon Mobil Science Camp

The University of Wyoming has been selected to host a special hands-on summer science camp for the fifth consecutive year.

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A helicopter carries SkyTEM airborne geophysical equipment over a mountain range in Greenland. SkyTEM equipment, provided by Aarhus University in Denmark, will help UW researchers locate watersheds in the Laramie and Snowy ranges during research that will begin either Sept. 10 or 11.
Lars Rasmussen
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UW Teams With Denmark University to Map Wyoming Aquifers

The University of Wyoming has teamed with Aarhus University in Denmark to aid in the mapping of underground aquifers in the Laramie and Snowy Ranges.

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3dscience2
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UW Professor Helps Scientists Analyze Their Research in 3-D

For as long as she can remember, Amy Banic has been fascinated with human-computer interaction and virtual reality. That fascination has become the basis of her scholarly research -- and all in 3-D.

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Tobyotter, Flickr
Tobyotter, Flickr
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Can Experimental Drug That Helped Monkeys Lose Weight Work on Humans? — Health Check

Researchers have used an experimental drug to help obese monkeys lose weight — and it could work for humans too.

The medication, Adipotide, works by finding and sticking to proteins on the surface of blood vessels that feed white fat cells, and then releasing a synthetic molecule that kills those cells.

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David Silverman, Getty Images
David Silverman, Getty Images
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Scientists Discover Possibility of Turning Urine Into Power Source

Research done by scientists at the University of the West of England (UWE) in Bristol has for the first time shown the possibility of producing electricity from human urine.

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