Perovskites, once on the fringes of solar cell research, have fast become the "it" materials for advancing solar power.
Over-harvesting and illegal fishing have left some fish stocks around the world on the brink of collapse. Experts and the public alike know this, but they don't often see it.
Dr. Hany El Naggar, associate professor and graduate studies coordinator with the Department of Civil and Resource Engineering, is leading a team of international students in assessing how TDA – which is made from recycled ...
Once rich forests of willowy kelp that stretch along Nova Scotia's coast have been decimated by warming water temperatures, says a marine biologist who warns that the loss could harm other species that rely on them for food.
You may know that compost often makes for good fertilizer. But could your green-bin discards be brewed into something even more powerful?
Using his knowledge of how genes are organized and repaired in human cells, Dr. Graham Dellaire, Dalhousie Medical School's Cameron Research Scientist in Cancer Biology, has developed a technique that could make gene therapy ...
A bottle of Alexander Keith's beer has been keeping Dal Engineering prof Andrew MacIntosh busy at work this week.
A Dalhousie University PhD candidate in biology is fuelling the debate that culture—generally viewed as distinctly human—is also found in the animal kingdom.
Today's companies that train diabetic alert dogs and place them with families have experienced a high rate of success, but there's a catch—nobody knows how the dogs are doing it. That's where Catherine Reeve comes in.
Nanoscience is the study of materials that measure at the scale of one-billionth of a metre in length. While "tiny" is the very nature of this scientific field, nanoscience is a huge force behind modern day technology and ...