2018 Media Watch Archives
When the study’s lead author, Antonios Mamalakis, a graduate student in civil and environmental engineering at the University of California, Irvine, looked at data collected for the past 40 years, he found the [New Zealand Index] to be about 85 percent consistent in predicting precipitation. “This is the most important practical finding of our work,” Mamalakis says.
Lab Manager -
During the opening ceremonies, Professor [Xioaqing] Pan said, “Our mission is to build UCI into a world-renowned institution in materials research. We aim to provide an innovative environment for future talent by offering state-of-the-art tools for solving today’s challenges. Furthermore, as an interdisciplinary institute, IMRI provides a perfect platform for the collaboration of researchers in different fields. It will not only lead to the discovery of chemical bonds between elements, it will also create bonds between people.”
Researchers develop new guide for using mechanical stimulation to enhance tissue-engineered cartilage
News Medical Life Sciences -
In "A Guide for Using Mechanical Stimulation to Enhance Tissue-Engineered Articular Cartilage Properties," coauthors Evelia Salinas, Jerry Hu, PhD, and Kyriacos Athanasiou, PhD, University of California, Irvine, provide a comprehensive overview of the significant progress that has been made in the optimization of loading parameters in AC constructs.
New Zealand's 'Winters' Could Tell Us Whether the Southwest's Next Winter Will Be Wet or Dry, New Study Says
The Weather Channel -
"The interhemispheric teleconnection that we have discovered promises earlier and more accurate prediction of winter precipitation in California and the southwestern U.S.," Efi Foufoula-Georgiou, University of California, Irvine Distinguished Professor of civil and environmental engineering and co-author of the study, said in a release. … "Knowing how much rain to expect in the coming winter is crucial for the economy, water security and ecosystem management of the region," Foufoula-Georgiou said in the release.
Science Alert -
Scientists have come up with a new way to figure out how much winter rainfall is going to occur in California - simply check out what was happening near New Zealand over the previous seasons. They're calling it the New Zealand Index, and it's more accurate than the previous method of predicting rainfall …according to researchers at the University of California, Irvine.
The interhemispheric teleconnection that we have discovered promises earlier and more accurate prediction of winter precipitation in California and the southwestern U.S.,” said study co-author Professor Efi Foufoula-Georgiou. “Knowing how much rain to expect in the coming winter is crucial for the economy, water security and ecosystem management of the region.
“We were all full of enthusiasm when the agreement was signed, but unfortunately things went in the opposite direction,” says Soroosh Sorooshian, an Iranian–American hydrologist at the University of California, Irvine. He was one of hundreds of scientists who participated in the NASEM workshops. “God knows what happens next.”
Our latest interviewee is Payam Heydari … currently a Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of California Irvine. …. Dr. Heydari is the recipient of numerous awards and recognition ….
Los Angeles Times -
The gondola would be most likely to succeed if the Dodgers, Metrolink and Amtrak work to provide late trains for fans who live outside the city, said Sarah Catz, a research associate at UC Irvine's Institute of Transportation Studies and a founding board member of Metrolink. [Subscription required, you can request an electronic copy of the article by sending an email to email@example.com
As technology evolves, the lines between science and science fiction continue to blur. Engineers at the University of California, Irvine (UCI) sought to create the power of invisibility—or at least a coating that could hide objects from thermal vision devices, which detect differences in temperature by sensing infrared wavelengths.