There are 14 item(s) tagged with the keyword "outreach".
Displaying: 1 - 10 of 14
The PRL celebrated 25 years of bowling. Over 100 MSU staff, faculty, and students took over City Limits Bowling Center to vie for the ultimate prize: Gutter Ball 25 Champion!By By John Froehlich; Images by Igor Houwat
4th to 6th graders got to learn about plant defense mechanisms and the scientific method. Leah Johnson, lead organizer, reflects on the event in an interview.By By Igor Houwat; Banner image of MSU scientists by Igor Houwat
MSU hosts the third annual Fascination of Plants Day @ MSU. This year, plant sciences meet the arts in a collaboration between MSU plant scientists, the Broad Art Museum at Michigan State University, and the East Lansing Art Festival.By By Igor Houwat
The Ducat lab's research on bioplastics is featured in a recent article in the online publication, The Conversation.By By The Conversation
Recently, our own Berkley Walker was recorded skiing across campus on the eve of a polar vortex. That recording went viral. Read why he thinks plants are even hardier than he was that day.
Alexander, who works in the GLBRC Cell Wall Analysis Facility, won the coveted "Gutter Ball Champion" title.By By John Froehlich
PRL and MSU scientists invited the general public to explore the world of plants and algae, including fun hands-on activities for kids and adults.By By Igor Houwat
MSU’s second-ever iGEM team earned a Silver Medal for a new technology that can detect dangerous contaminants in the environment.By By Bjoern Hamberger, Igor Houwat
The five lectures, taking place between 2017 and 2019, will focus on diverse research topics and also career cultivation.
The postdoctoral research associate at Michigan State University reflects on coordinating MSU's first Fascination of Plants Day.
Displaying: 1 - 10 of 14
The protein, peroxiredoxin Q, is known to maintain a healthy balance of chemicals and energy levels in chloroplasts. The new research shows the protein also impacts the system that produces chloroplast membranes.
The CAMTA system - which is known to protect plants from cold weather - plays a newly discovered role: when bacteria invade a leaf, CAMTA warns neighboring, unaffected leaves to prepare for invasion.
When algae get stressed, they hibernate and store energy in forms that we can use to make biofuels. Understanding how stress impacts algal hibernation could help scientists lower the cost of biofuels production.