Mizzou Engineer proposes new guidance law for landing on Mars
Landing a spacecraft on Mars isn’t an easy feat. According to NASA, only about 40 percent of all Mars missions have succeeded, because it requires a vehicle to go from 12,500 miles per hour to zero in a short amount of time while adjusting for heat, pressure and other constraints. Now, a Mizzou Engineer is proposing a new landing strategy that could be more efficient and effective than current methods.
Industrial Engineer helps investigate disparities in obstetric care
A Mizzou Engineer has teamed up with an interdisciplinary research group in Montana to study disparities in obstetric care.
Coenzyme NAD+ could be key to treating debilitating diseases
Boosting the production of a certain metabolite in the human body may be key to preventing or treating debilitating diseases such as Parkinson’s and Lou Gehrig’s Disease.
A faster ‘code breaker’ to analyze human DNA
Mizzou researchers are developing a free, online resource that could help scientists accelerate their discoveries for various human diseases.
Undergraduates present brain research at Neuroscience 2021
Mizzou Engineering students joined neuroscientists from around the world last month to exchange ideas and new discoveries about the human brain.
Approximate computing remains vulnerable to attacks; Mizzou Engineers to present findings at IEEE DATE conference
Companies relying on faster, less precise computing to gain energy efficiency still need to be cautious against cyberattacks, Mizzou Engineers have found.
Team designs model to automatically detect shadows in aerial images
A Mizzou Engineering team has designed a physics-based model to automatically detect shadows in large-scale aerial images.
Mizzou Engineers edit book on supply chain analytics
Two Mizzou Engineers edited a book addressing supply chain problems, analytical methods and case studies over recent years.
Team develops new method to detect cardiovascular dysfunctions
A Mizzou research team has developed a way to better identify cardiovascular dysfunctions through non-invasive sensors that translate signals from the body into information physicians can use to inform treatment decisions.
Sustainability starts at the local level, new book shows
Mizzou Assistant Professor Damon Hall co-authored a book looking at sustainability issues from the vantage point of landowners and other stakeholders along the Yellowstone River.