Linking the Pacific and Indian Oceans, the Strait of Malacca is a definite contender for the most important strait in the world. It’s exceptional how the world’s major economies are reliant on a tiny stretch of water to transport their inputs and outputs.
If you’re looking for a research project or lab to join, or are interested in finding a mentor, come out to the Texas Undergraduate Research Journal’s networking event. Bring yourself and your resume, because it’s time to swipe right on undergraduate research.
On August 17, 2017, in a swift surge of horrific wind, rain, and fury, Hurricane Harvey hit the coast of Texas, devastating the Gulf Coast with a torrential downpour of nearly twenty-seven trillion gallons of water and knocking out a wide swath of internet infrastructure. It was in this destruction, however, that an alternative appeared that might be able to minimize the problems caused by damaged internet infrastructure in future natural disasters: consider mesh networks.
The Japanese entertainment industry is vastly different from the entertainment industry in America. Idol groups such as AKB48, Morning Musume, and Momiro Clover Z consist of girls trained to exert a kawaii, or cute, aesthetic and function as role models for the young people that support them.
With about 83% of American adults consuming it annually, coffee has become a major aspect of the American way of life, being consumed for study, caffeination, and relaxation. But this staple is facing competition from a curiously unique, highly customizable, and increasingly popular drink from Taiwan – boba tea.
For children, playing is so much more than just a way to pass the time–it is vital to their social, intellectual, and emotional development. The toys they play with greatly aid in this early development, but they can also implement gender stereotypes and negatively affect brain development.
Join the Texas Undergraduate Research Journal for a discussion on the process of commercializing ideas, focusing on how the research done in academic centers can be introduced to the marketplace and turned into marketable consumer products.
If you’re a undergraduate scientist or engineer and would like to share with younger students your story about how you got involved in STEM, here’s a great opportunity for you!
The Texas Undergraduate Research Journal will now be accepting submissions for Volume 17 of the Journal. The deadline has been extended to January 15th, 2018.
Enter any public setting here in South-Central Texas and one may witness a unique phenomenon of language interaction: a speaker starts a sentence in English and finishes in Spanish. “Es que, I sometimes talk así.”