The University of Saskatchewan is known for its pioneering role in nuclear medicine with the cobalt-60 technology developed in the early 1950s that revolutionized cancer treatment around the world.
The Images of Research photography and imaging competition is a way for U of S students, staff, faculty and alumni to showcase their research, scholarly and artistic work.
The Vaccine and Infectious Disease Organization-International Vaccine Centre (VIDO-InterVac) at the U of S has secured $700,000 for research using a new animal model to investigate how the virus causes disease and to test new drugs and vaccines for prevention.
Walking into the Sustainability Education Research Institute (SERI), the first thing that catches your eye is its living wall—a floor-to-ceiling display of plant life draped down both sides of a dividing partition between the main area and a small meeting room.
An ongoing collaborative research project between the College of Medicine and the Department of Computer Science at the University of Saskatchewan is focused on improving the accuracy of medical imaging diagnosis.
Weaning the world from its fossil fuel addiction is a mammoth task that not only includes coming up with new ways to generate energy, but also storing it and transforming it for society’s needs, from smart phones, toasters and steel smelters to scooters, cars, trucks and trains.
The Canadian Light Source (CLS) synchrotron, located at the U of S, is strengthening ties with the synchrotron in Sweden as it continues to advance science and innovation in Canada.