topSkip to main content

Menu, Secondary

Menu Trigger


University of Minnesota, Twin Cities

We seek new knowledge that can change how we all work and live. At the University of Minnesota, students do research alongside top professors in all majors.

We prepare students to meet the great challenges facing our state, our nation, and our world. As a U of M student you'll engage with your professors and fellow students from the very beginning. And you'll develop your strengths with beyond-the-classroom experiences.

We apply our expertise to meet the needs of Minnesota, our nation, and the world.

Visit the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities website.

Researchers are developing a male birth control pill based on ouabain, a plant extract that African warriors and hunters traditionally used as a heart-stopping poison on their arrows.
Two University of Minnesota faculty are making mobile sensor technology to increase workplace productivity possible.
Middle- and working-class workers’ earnings in the US have been stagnating or sinking in recent decades, according to a study conducted by a team that included researchers from the University of Minnesota.
University of Minnesota (UMN) researchers are converting scum, a white, muddy byproduct produced in wastewater treatment facilities, into high-quality biodiesel.
Cancer research led by University of Minnesota engineers could have a major impact on therapies to prevent the spread of cancer.
Researchers at the University of Minnesota have developed a revolutionary process for 3D printing stretchable electronic sensory devices that could give robots the sense of touch. It could also be used to produce wearable technology on human skin.
Indiana University President Michael A. McRobbie and several of his Big Ten and AAU presidential colleagues met April 25 on Capitol Hill with U.S. House of Representatives Speaker Paul Ryan.
Windows that can collect solar energy, called photovoltaic windows, are the next frontier in renewable energy technologies.
University of Minnesota researchers assisted in the decades-long research that isolated a gene that provides resistance to Fusarium head blight, or wheat scab, a crippling disease that caused several billion dollars in direct grower losses in U.S. wheat fields between 1993 and 2001.
Wouldn’t it be cool if you could turn those discarded banana peels and eggshells into fuel for your car, just like Doc Brown did in “Back to the Future?” Technology to do that is in development at the University of Minnesota College of Food, Agricultural and Natural Resource Sciences.