Building 3-D Models of Molecules With RealityConvert
RealityConvert software creates 3-D models of molecules for research, education and drug discovery.
The Research Image Contest Returns in New Exhibits This Fall
This summer, NC State’s 2nd annual Research Image Contest showed us the unexpected beauty to be found in carpet beetles, polymer crystals and beating zebrafish hearts. These stunning images are returning to the spotlight this fall in two exhibits: a physical […]
NC State Takes Part in ACC Creativity Festival
NC State joins ACC schools to display innovative, interdisciplinary research at Smithsonian Institute in October.
Bridging the Funding Gap From Research to Commercialization
Five promising NC State projects will receive support from the Chancellor’s Innovation Fund to help them move their inventions into the marketplace.
From Planetary to Microscopic: Winners of the 2017 NC State Research Image Contest
From a map of Mars to the microscopic surface of a leaf that only looks like an alien landscape, see the NC State Research Image Contest winners.
Computer Simulations First Step Toward Designing New, More Efficient Amine Chemical Scrubbers
Molecular models aim to improve design of cheaper, more efficient amine chemicals to capture carbon dioxide.
The Value of Science is Reflected in Your Everyday Decisions
There’s been a fair amount of discussion recently about the value of science and whether it’s worth supporting.
Researchers Release First Chemical Map of Dyes from Historic Dye Library
The first chemical “map” of dyes from the Max A. Weaver Dye Library has been released. The information could assist researchers in developing dyes with desirable properties.
Computer Models Could Allow Researchers to Better Understand, Predict Adverse Drug Reactions
Research explains what happens at the molecular level during severe allergic reactions to abacavir, an antiviral drug commonly given to treat HIV.
Researchers Tweak Enzyme ‘Assembly Line’ to Improve Antibiotics
NC State chemists have discovered a way to make pinpoint changes to an enzyme-driven “assembly line” that will enable scientists to improve or change the properties of existing antibiotics as well as create designer compounds.