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The University of Arizona

The University of Arizona is a place without limits—where teaching, research, service, and innovation merge to improve lives in Arizona and beyond. We aren't afraid to ask bigger questions, to get better answers.

Established in 1885, the University of Arizona, the state's super land-grant university with two medical schools, produces graduates who are real-world ready through its 100% Engagement initiative. Recognized as a global leader, the UA is also a leader in research, bringing more than $606 million in research investment each year, and ranking 21st among all public universities. The UA is advancing the frontiers of interdisciplinary scholarship and entrepreneurial partnerships and is a member of the Association of American Universities, the 62 leading public and private research universities. It benefits the state with an estimated economic impact of $8.3 billion annually.

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Despite stereotypes, young people may prefer curling up with a paper book over their e-reader — even more so than their older counterparts — according to a new study from the University of Arizona
Listening to music with your children might do wonders for your future relationship with your son or daughter, according to a new study from the University of Arizona.
Women are more likely to experience workplace incivility — low-intensity deviant behavior with ambiguous intent to harm — at the hands of other women, according to new research by University of Arizona professor Allison Gabriel.
A physician-scientist at the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix has received a grant to develop the first diagnostic test for schizophrenia.
Researchers at the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson have invented a new class of non-opioid compounds to treat pain.
University of Arizona Associate Professor Roman Lysecky is pioneering technologies to protect implantable medical devices (IMDs) from hackers.
A study by University of Arizona researchers revealed that rats with neuropathic pain that were bathed in green LED showed more tolerance for thermal and tactile stimulus.
The university's new SAIL program (Student Advocates for Improved Learning), will equip a group of students with the right learning tools.
Sports-related concussions are now part of the national conversation, and a team of UA researchers — including football players Jason Sweet and Scooby Wright — is teaching athletes to recognize and report the signs.
Without having to learn new technical skills or adapt to changes in the operating room, surgeons get a better view of blood flowing inside vessels and a better view of tissues, thanks to new microscopy technology developed at the UA.