Updated: 3 days 22 hours ago
A more complete understanding of how cells communicate during and after damage may eventually lead to therapeutic applications for a wide range of diseases and disorders.
Scientists at the Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute are teaming up with neuroscientists around the world.
A recent study published in the Journal of Dairy Science shows that iron in bovine water sources was causing oxidized flavors, degrading milk fats and proteins, and contributing to general poor stability of milk products.
Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute scientists are first to visualize breast cancer protein in precise detail
The team developed a “tunable” microchip that can capture proteins from human breast cancer cells to directly view them with high precision and to study how they function and interact with other molecules.
With locations in Blacksburg and Arlington, Virginia, researchers at the Biocomplexity Institute of Virginia Tech can forecast the spread of the disease using a variety of factors.
Thomas M. McNamara Jr., the founding president and chief executive officer of the Virginia Tech Applied Research Corp., has announced plans to step down. Sanjay Raman, Virginia Tech’s associate vice president for the National Capital Region, has been named interim president and CEO.
Researchers with the Department of Chemistry have a new, high-tech tool on their hands that can help them and others take a closer look than ever before at materials.
Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute scientist selected for prestigious American Heart Association grant
Rengasayee Veeraraghavan hopes to develop novel therapies to treat atrial fibrillation.
Scientists at Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute take part in $15 million research project to study cigarettes and vaporized nicotine
Warren Bickel and his team will test four factors influencing a person’s choice between vaporized nicotine products and conventional cigarettes: nicotine dose, extra costs, smoke-free environments, and flavors.
Virginia Tech Transportation Institute part of new state legislation enacted for the testing and use of automated-vehicle technologies
While the current law allows a visual display in a motor vehicle, the new bill allows the display of moving images to be viewed while an automated driving system is performing the driving task.
Common garter snakes, along with four other snake species, have evolved the ability to eat such extremely toxic species as the rough-skinned newt — amphibians that would kill a human predator — thanks to at least 100 million years of evolution.
Senior research scientist Andrew Peterson with the Center for Vehicle Systems and Safety will appear on the television show Battlebots this summer.
This is the first time Virginia Tech has hosted an annual meeting of the American Society for Virology, which will run June 18-22. Some of the world's leading virus experts are expected to attend.
Virginia Tech assistant professor Leandro Castello contributed to a paper that reports on the use of chemical analysis of ear-stones as a way to understand a fish's life story.
To compile the “Best of Economic Development” list, the Southern Business & Development magazine surveyed members of its Southern Economic Development Roundtable.
Following this research, the university's libraries will be better prepared to support data intensive and big data projects.
Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute scientists find molecular clue in development of schizophrenia
Scientists at the Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute have found that a small protein fragment significantly contributes to the brain’s healthy wiring.
University faculty, staff, and students can publish at no cost if their submission passes peer review.
New facilities, programs, and partnerships will enable Virginia Tech to lead the nation in intelligent infrastructure
Virginia Tech is adding new facilities, creating a new major, and leveraging partnerships with industry and government to expand teaching and research on how to integrate emerging technologies – such as smart vehicles and intelligent buildings – into daily life in ways that are beneficial, human-centered, and resilient.
A group of scientists from the Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute, the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine, the National Institutes of Health, and Yale University are studying exactly how viral evolution occurs, and how that knowledge might help prevent disease.