You need passion, curiosity, stamina and maybe a pair of red sneakers, say these Nobel Prize winners.
Preventing dust-storm fatalities is beyond the reach of any one agency.
Researchers shed light on dwarf planet from data gathered during approach.
The restart of the Large Hadron Collider could allow the experimentalists to push past the theorists.
Using wood from a shipwreck, a scientist adds to the study of classical civilizations in the Mediterranean.
The winter of 2014-15 matched the record warm winter of previous year.
Brittlebush, along with lupine, creosote, and even some ocotillos, were in bloom Saturday on Tumamoc Hill.
Astronomers are fairly certain that 'billions of habitable planets' exist.
Tucson-based Large Synoptic Survey Telescope takes baby steps toward Chilean home.
Group plans 13 upscale homes on three acres north of Arizona Inn.
We haven't exhausted our search for life in our own solar system.
Prescribed fires above Fort Huachuca's gunnery ranges serve several purposes.
NASA's Dawn spacecraft is still 52,000 miles from dwarf planet Ceres, but its features are beginning to reveal themselves.
NSF Director France Córdova would like her agency to fund a third of the proposals it receives.
Psychologist David Sbarra (left) and pianist Paula Fan chat before presenting their psychological and musical take on relationships on Valentine's Day at the University of Arizona Book Store.
A week of attending UA lectures produces a Ph.D in general knowledge.
Four teams from the UA's Lunar and Planetary Laboratory are vying to build instruments for NASA's Europa Clipper.
UA biologist to talk about interactions that lead to complex organisms.
Michelle Martin, a UA senior in physiology and Africana Studies, demonstrates the augmented-reality tour her study-abroad class created in Paris.
Augmented reality demo brings 1920s Paris to a downtown bar.
The view from Tumamoc Hill is enchanting; the news from it is somewhat alarming.
Evolution follows chemical and physical rules, but chance still has a role.
UA researchers offer a smorgasbord of easily digestible knowledge this week.
Audiences have heard from astronomer, planetary scientist. Monday, the biologists take over.
Tuesday, February 17, 6:00pm
NASA released the clearest images ever taken of Ceres, queen of the astroid belt, on Thursday.
The view of Pluto and its giant moon Charon will improve as NASA's New Horizons spacecraft gets much closer this summer.NASA released this image on Feb. 4, the birthday of Pluto's discoverer, Clyde Tombaugh.
Happy Birthday to Clyde Tombaugh, who discovered the demoted planet.
Birkby helped crack some of Tucson's toughest homicide cases.
Asteroids and comets may have provided the spark but life needs a planet or moon to evolve.
'Tantalizing' photos whet appetites for pictures to come.
MacArthur Foundation fellows are featured in a series of talks
Tucson scientists will interpret features of the dwarf planet and possibly a subsurface ocean.
Brother Guy says he won't answer the question 'What is Life?' in his opening lecture.
Art students created a mural celebrating the UA-led NASA mission.
How did life develop here and does it exist on the thousands of discovered planets and the billions of undiscovered ones in the cosmos?
Once-crippled Kepler Space Telescope has new life as finder of nearby exoplanets.
Tom Swetnam parlayed his love of wild places into an academic career.
Astronomers trying to figure out how galaxies interact.
Wildflowers bloomed in January. Gila monsters emerged months early.
UA grad student uses technology of video games to re-create galaxy formation.
Historically and realistically, we don't expect a white Christmas in Tucson.
Richard F. Caris gift will help build the Giant Magellan Telescope.
Gift goes toward school's involvement in the Giant Magellan Telescope project.
Some LEDs cause sky glow and disrupt biology, association says.
Claims of group pushing to find killer space rocks are challenged.
Unless December turns frigid, Tucson is headed for its warmest year on record.
These images are cool for a lot of reasons.
Development comes just as National Science Foundation was looking to cut ties.
OSIRIS-REx will catch up to Asteroid Bennu in 2018, return sample to Earth.