The new Texas A&M initiative brings together an interdisciplinary group of experts to use data for social healing, equity and a more inclusive future.
Texas A&M researchers are determining whether robots can be programmed to take over in manufacturing settings when human workers become fatigued.
Researchers at Texas A&M will use brain imaging and neuroergonomics to examine trust in automation and driving behavior.
Researchers at Texas A&M can predict whether metallic nanoparticles in soil are likely to be absorbed by plants, which could cause toxicity.
An aeronautical engineering degree from Texas A&M prepared Frank D. Frazier ’51 for two wars, a space race and piloting more than 30 types of airplanes.
Co-authored by two Texas A&M scientists, a new analysis using ancient marine organisms provides important past climate data and context to modern carbon emissions.
Department of Energy funding is helping Texas A&M researchers refine drilling methods and create cost-saving models for future geothermal energy companies.
The team is studying the adoption of these systems as an alternative to fossil fuel-based power plants.
To improve the efficacy of immunotherapies, a Texas A&M team uses nanoparticles to change the environment inside a tumor, giving immune cells the upper hand.
TEES will lead a research and development consortium for the U.S. government.