At Colorado State University, engineers use a “shake table” to simulate seismic activity. Special pumps imitating a major earthquake allow researchers to see how different structural designs react to stress.
CSU In The News Archive
Q fever is rarely fatal and can be treated with antibiotics. The organisms do not dry out easily and are resistant to heat and common disinfectants. People most at risk of contracting Q fever in North Colorado are those working …
The University of Southern Colorado, a state institution, became Colorado State University at Pueblo two years ago, hoping to highlight an array of internal changes, including offering more graduate programs and setting higher admissions standards.
New low-power, low-cost radar designed by Colorado State University and its research partners will be used in studying tornadoes in one of the most tornado-prone areas of the country.
Private donations from 26,000 donors to Colorado State University for the 2004-05 fiscal school year, which ended in July, hit the second-highest total in the history of the institution.
“Exercise contributes a sense of mastery of one’s body, feelings of health and well-being, of achievement,” said Dr. Richard M. Suinn of the Colorado State University psychology department. “Exercise blocks or reduces anxieties and tensions, which may return when they …
Entomologists say paper wasps may actually be a farmer’s friend. CSU researchers are trying to establish whether the wasps taste for insects like caterpillars and aphids can be used by farmers to control pests.
Thanks to this summer’s storm-friendly climate conditions, however, Gray and Klotzbach now think 10 hurricanes will form, and that six will become major hurricanes. The CSU researchers also think there’s a 77 percent probability that a hurricane will make landfall …
Harold Larsen, Colorado State University Cooperative Extension fruit-disease specialist, said the paper wasps spreading across the country from east to west are one of the latest in “an ever-changing kaleidoscope” of bugs.
Colorado State University astronomy professor Roger Culver clues you in on what’s happening in the night sky. His column runs the first Sunday of the month.