Credits available through Denton Municipal Electric's GreenSense Renewable Energy Program will be used to deliver enough wind and solar energy through the grid for more than 174 buildings on UNT's campus.
The University of North Texas’ Kristin Farmer Autism Center (KFAC) and the Texas Home Instruction for Parents of Preschool Youngsters (HIPPY) are offering families who have a child with autism spectrum disorder help.
A University of North Texas symposium will explore one of the latest trends in technology – digital fabrication. The symposium, which will take place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. April 21 at Willis Library, includes panels and presentations, a morning professional development workshop for educators and a keynote speech by new media artist Laura Splan.
How are virtual and augmented reality technologies transforming the way people shop? Retail and technology gurus from Google and SapientNitro, a marketing and consulting firm, join experts at the University of North Texas Consumer Experience Symposium for a discussion on these latest retailing technologies.
In the early morning hours of February 2013, the Main Street Presbyterian Church in Honey Grove, Texas, was destroyed by fire and with it went hundreds of historical church records.
Daniel Agranov has served in Israel's Ministrry of Foreign Affairs since 2008 and is currently assigned to the Consulate General of Israel to the Southwest United States, which is located in Houston.
Students in the University of North Texas’ College of Visual Arts and Design will showcase their best work at the 57th Annual Voertman Competition April 1-15. Winners of cash prizes will be announced at the opening reception and awards ceremony from 5 to 7 p.m. on April 5 in the Lightwell Gallery of the Art Building, 1201 W. Mulberry St.
Two students, four former students and two faculty members from the University of North Texas’ Department of Media Arts won awards from the Broadcast Education Association’s Festival of Media Arts.
Arabidopsis thaliana is a seed so tiny that it can fit into Abraham Lincoln’s eye on a penny. Its small size, rapid life cycle and ability to produce thousands of seeds make this plant perfect for research. Now scientists who use it for studies have a new advantage.
A student who created a low-cost sensor of phosphorescent materials to detect lead and other toxins in drinking water, a faculty member who started a nationally recognized program that preserves quail populations in the North Texas region and a communications studies student who used a blog to help her cope with a cancer diagnosis will be among the featured speakers at the University of North Texas' TEDxUNT event April 11.