Kelley’s selection to the annual international meeting, which focuses on promoting the global spread of knowledge in the areas of chemistry, physics and physiology, affords her the prestigious opportunity to discuss research with 35 Nobel Laureates and 625 other young researchers in an open conference setting. The theme for this year’s meeting is chemistry.
Twenty-one teams composed of academic researchers, student entrepreneurs and business mentors were selected nationwide for 2013. Cavazos’ group earned one of two I-Corps grants awarded to UD. The other went to a team led by Elisa Schrank, a post-doctoral researcher in kinesiology and applied physiology.
Scientists have long believed that measuring the amount of HIV in a person's blood is an indicator of whether the virus is actively reproducing. A University of Delaware-led research team reports new evidence that hidden virus replication may be occurring within the body's tissue, despite undetectable virus levels in the blood.
While researchers studying autism from a variety of disciplines around the world are turning their attention to the stomach, UD Professor of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering Prasad Dhurjati is helping to put their work into context.