No doubt — teachers face some serious challenges this school year. But the innovation that’s happening amidst the chaos should give us hope for the future.
These changes are a part of their efforts to improve security.
U-M Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering Nancy G. Love breaks down the challenges facing urban water systems and what we can do to solve them.
After rolling out Zoom to campus last week, there's some additional functionality for the web conferencing tool.
When working remotely, Google Hangouts may be the fit tool for your team to use.
A collaboration between UM-Dearborn and U-M Information and Technology Services departments is bringing a Tech Shop to campus this fall.
For Cybersecurity Awareness Month, ITS has tips for you to improve IT security for campus and for yourself.
Voice technology is taking political disinformation to scary new extremes. This UM-Dearborn researcher says real-time debunking is one way to fight back.
Semi-autonomous truck “platoons” could help the industry become less energy intensive and ease a major labor shortage.
Professor Jie Shen’s new “digital diagnosis” technique could help us better understand why and when components will fail.
UM-Dearborn faculty are exploring the promise of creating hybrid language courses that pair class time with digital learning
The LulzBot Taz 6 is centrally located and available for all current UM-Dearborn students, faculty and staff to use.
A collaboration between Ford and UM-Dearborn is becoming an important incubator for new research.
A College of Business partnership provides 12 Bloomberg Terminals in newly named lab.
The college is welcoming inaugural classes of students in robotics engineering and human-centered design and engineering.
UM-Dearborn undergrads and a UM-Ann Arbor librarian teamed up for a project to help young people with autism stay safe online.
There’s a six-passenger vehicle in the Institute of Advanced Vehicle Systems’ hi-bay area to which students are applying systems —like optical cameras, perception systems and a super computer “brain”—to give it an autonomous makeover.
Students will put their knowledge of algorithms and linear algebra to the test as they work to make their robots complete an obstacle course.
Assistant Professor Marouane Kessentini has partnered with software company Sema to find the most efficient way to fix broken code.
UM-Dearborn will begin offering the minor this winter.