Who says your workout buddy has to be real?
When the Buckeye Current, Ohio State University’s student electric motorcycle team, competed in the Pike’s Peak International Hill Climb race this summer, a number of technical issues almost left them at the starting line.
Not all sunlight is created equal. That’s the theory behind a new device created by a team from Penn State University that could drastically shape the booming industry of solar energy. Professor Jeffrey R. S. Brownson, who runs the university’s cutting-edge Solar Ecology program, led the way in creating what he calls the “All Seeing Eye” (ASE). The device measures irradiance, or power, of sunlight from different points. The goal is to get a clearer picture of the directionality of the sun and how its energy varies from differing vantage points. The ASE takes measurements from five directions — north, south,
Why an almost 100-year-old grain has excitement brewing at MSU.
Five stories from the underground.
Don't call it a comeback. Call it a success story.
This may be the greatest LiveBIG post we have ever done.
When most people imagine high-tech, interruptive startups, a grain silo isn’t the first image that comes to mind.
When it comes to the Big Ten, summer is less about kicking back on the beach and more about giving back. Athletes, coaches and alums from schools like Minnesota, Ohio State, Purdue and Rutgers often spend the summer teaching youth campers how to replicate the skills they’ve learned over the years. In other cases, Big Ten schools let their work off the field make the difference as they teach kids to hone their conflict resolution skills or go to work in communities wracked by crime and income inequality. For these men and women, living BIG expands on the concept of teamwork and creates an
90% of deaths from malaria occur in Africa. Here's how new testing might prevent many of them.