The University of Bath, UoB was established as a public university in 1966 in Bath, UK. UoB has 14, 250 undergraduate and graduate students. UoB ranks high as a research university. It's academic strengths lie in physical sciences, mathematics, engineering, technology, social sciences and management. UoB is highly selective in selecting undergraduate admissions.
Ladybirds, biological weapons and the success of invasive species
(Phys.org) —An article written by Professor Emeritus Stuart Reynolds, in our Department of Biology & Biochemistry, looking at the success and characteristics of invasive species has been published today ...
Targeted action needed to protect waterbirds
(Phys.org) —Researchers from our Biodiversity Lab have identified specific areas around the world where conservation efforts could best be targeted to safeguard inland-breeding waterbirds.
Study shows teenagers can have a ball without excess
Financial disadvantage does not necessarily lead to pupils' exclusion from American-style high school proms, according research carried out by the Universities of Bath, Stirling and Lancaster.
New technique detecting 'sugar-coated' proteins could identify diseases earlier
(Phys.org) —Scientists from our Departments of Biology & Biochemistry and Chemistry have developed a new technique that could be used in blood tests to detect a range of age-related conditions such as diabetes, ...
New calibration free system for monitoring blood sugar levels
(Phys.org) —Chemists at the University of Bath have developed a new system to monitor levels of blood glucose, which could in the future help save the lives of patients in intensive care.
Scientists discover why some proteins are speedier than others
(Phys.org) —Scientists from our Department of Biology & Biochemistry have solved a problem that has frustrated biologists for years – why different parts of proteins are made at different rates.
Seeing the positive side of carbon dioxide
(Phys.org)—New research from Bath has explored the idea of treating carbon dioxide as a useful product rather than waste, by capturing it and converting it into useful chemicals and reducing the quantity ...
UK needs defending against space weather 'superstorm'
(Phys.org)—Researchers here at Bath are part of a national study that is highlighting the security risk posed to the UK by extreme space weather events.
Research finds cooperation benefit for small creative industries
Research from the University's School of Management has found that even a marginal increase in cooperation between small creative industries and their suppliers and buyers can result in significant financial ...
Bird poo study to help Great Bustards thrive
Move over Gillan McKeith – scientists at the University of Bath are studying the droppings of Great Bustards to help understand their diet and nutrition with the aim of boosting their survival in a conservation ...
Is the pixel about to die?
(Phys.org)—Researchers launching a new vector-based video codec are claiming their work will lead to the death of the pixel within the next five years.
Reducing underwater noise to help health of marine wildlife
(Phys.org)—Research by scientists at the University of Bath is being used to help inform new EU legislation on levels of underwater noise, with the aim of reducing the impact of noise pollution on marine wildlife.
Leidenfrost effect impacted by temperature, surface type, researchers find
Physicists at the University of Bath have been investigating a strange phenomenon that allows water droplets to levitate and even climb uphill.
Snake venom could be used to design new heart disease drugs
(Phys.org)—Research led by the University of Bath has identified two possible new routes for developing novel drugs for high blood pressure and heart disease.
Quantitative easing only benefits the financial sector, UK research finds
(Phys.org)—A review of evidence into Quantitative Easing (QE) has shown that the Government's hope that it will pull the UK out of recession may be unfounded.