UNH researchers have discovered a critical clue to understanding why more seafood lovers are getting sick from eating shellfish - a new strain of the bacteria Vibrio parahaemolyticus.
The Computational and Information Systems Laboratory is offering travel grants to students to attend the sixth annual Software Engineering Assembly Conference (SEA) in April 2017.
The 2017 NHWWC will be held on March 24 at Plymouth State University. Each year, this popular event addresses current issues around our water resources and watersheds.
Environmental data is free and available online through NH EPSCoR's Data Discovery Center.
The New Hampshire Business Review featured NH EPSCoR and the recently released NH University Research & Industry Plan to explain how industry and higher ed can partner to spur economic growth.
NH EPSCoR researchers have developed a series of fact sheets that translate key research findings as a resource for decision-makers.
In this issue, you’ll discover the myriad ways NH EPSCoR research and outreach has impacted the Granite State over the past year.
New research shows that land conservation can help reduce nitrogen in Great Bay Estuary.
As a result of EPSCoR-sponsored research, students at Keene State College now have the opportunity to use genomic approaches in biology and gain skills in bioinformatics analysis.
Two PSU graduate students conducted stakeholder interviews to help the Squam Lakes Association gather data for a management plan update.
There are more than 14,000 dams on New England’s rivers, and many are small, aging, or derelict. The Nature Conservancy examines the issues that are the focus of the EPSCoR Future of Dams project.
NH EPSCoR scientists are looking for answers behind illness outbreaks from vibrio bacteria contamination.
Community partnerships make it possible to detect the effects of road salt on Squam Lake.
The full impact of the experience was revealed by pre- and post-survey results: statistically significant changes in participants’ computing confidence and their perceptions of a career in computing.
New research finds that even in the counties most affected by flooding, people’s political ideology is the strongest predictor of whether they believe flooding has become more frequent.