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University of Colorado Boulder

As one of 34 U.S. public research institutions belonging to the prestigious Association of American Universities—and the only member in the Rocky Mountain region—our goal at CU Boulder is to directly affect Colorado communities through collaborative research, innovation and entrepreneurship. Our faculty, staff and students work with the broader community to establish unique connections that have lasting outcomes—both across Colorado and around the world.

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New research highlights a previously underexplored consequence of wind energy farms: a wake effect from upwind wind farms that can reduce the energy production of their downwind neighbors.
The secret ingredient in the world’s fastest marathon shoe lies primarily in its squishy midsole, not in its controversial carbon fiber plate, new CU Boulder research suggests.
A new brain imaging study by CU Boulder neuroscientists found that expectations about pain intensity can become self-fulfilling prophecies.

“Robot, point to the screwdriver next to the clamp.”

Engineers at CU Boulder are perfecting prosthetic fingertip sensors that allow patients to actually feel tactile and sensory sensations through nerve interfaces.
A University of Colorado, Boulder study reveals lung-disease causing strains of bacteria are especially common in your showerhead.
Toxic protein assemblies, or “amyloids,” long considered to be key drivers in many neuromuscular diseases, also play a beneficial role in the development of healthy muscle tissue, CU Boulder researchers have found.
CU Boulder and University of Wyoming engineers have successfully scaled up an innovative water-cooling system capable of providing continuous day-and-night radiative cooling for structures.
CU Boulder engineers have developed a 3D bioprinting technique that could one day lead to artificial arteries and organ tissue and better, more personalized treatments for those suffering from hypertension and other vascular diseases.
CU Boulder researchers are developing new drugs to make old drugs work better against antibiotic-resistant superbugs now infecting 2 million people per year.