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Joining the inaugural class of Senior Members, ASU innovators expand ASU’s longstanding involvement in the NAI.
Is innovation always good? And is more always better? Not without "soul work," says Gaymon Bennett. He explains what soul work, shadow and spirituality have to do with our fixation on innovation in a new, shorter KEDtalk format with bonus podcast.
There’s no “I” in team, but increasingly, there is AI. Researchers from across ASU are helping people, robots and artificial intelligence collaborate more effectively, safely and ethically.
Mayo Clinic and ASU collaborations launch novel research with the goal of improving patient care.
Through mentorship, spaces and funding opportunities, ASU Entrepreneurship and Innovation's Venture Devils program helps good ideas get off the ground.
Four years ago, ASU joined forces with Verizon to increase access to technology for under-resourced high schools. Now, a new grant from Verizon will expand that program to include middle schools.
Space missions are more affordable when the cost is shared. ASU, Lockheed Martin and GEOshare are using a consortium model to increase access to space science worldwide.
ASU is the fastest-growing research university in the nation, thanks to the faculty, staff and students who reach across disciplines to find creative solutions to the world’s biggest challenges.
ASU geologist Christy Till explains how tiny crystals that form in magma could one day help us build an early warning system for volcanic eruptions — and how she made a grand leap from ballet to science.
Sethuraman “Panch” Panchanathan discusses the Institute for Automated Mobility, his new role as Gov. Doug Ducey's adviser for science and technology and how Arizona's public universities play an essential role in advancing innovation for the state.
Paulo Shakarian tells us how mining the dark web can throw light on cybercriminals and thwart their impending attacks. He likens his research strategy to that of a soldier running reconnaissance on the enemy.
ASU’s new compact X-ray free electron laser will create movies of proteins at work. It will help scientists create drugs without side effects, understand how nature makes fuel from sunlight, and more — at a fraction of the size of existing particle accelerators.