Emory University Hospital officials have confirmed tests no longer detect the Ebola virus in a nurse being treated at its hospital near Atlanta.
Moving Ahead: Part 1 Over 80 thought leaders have been brought together by The Ohio State University for the Moving Ahead 2010 conference to discuss the future of transportation and sustainable energy. With more than 800 business, academic, and government leaders in attendance from over 150 institutions, the conference has opened a dialogue that will [...]
Researchers at The Ohio State University help an Ohio entrepreneur create a gasoline replacement. Butanol is a biofuel that works in a vehicle the same way gasoline does. Later, a community in Wyandot County leads the way with the largest solar array in the Mid-West.
Ohio State researchers work on anaerobic digestion that creates methane biofuel, a groundbreaking new way to produce energy. They are collaborating with Ohio companies to develop green energy solutions to help power our future.
Ohio State engineering students take the streamlined hydrogen fuel cell vehicle they designed to the Bonneville Salt Flats and break the speed record for electric vehicles. The vehicle, dubbed the “Buckeye Bullet 2″, reaches speeds over 300 MPH.
Ohio State’s Solar Decathlon team travels to Washington D.C. to participate in the international competition. The team of more 60 plus students from more than 20 disciplines across the University erect a solar powered house that they designed. Watch the group pack up and head out for the D.C. competition.
Ohio State’s Solar Decathlon team travels to Washington D.C. to participate in the international competition. The team of 60+ students from more than 20 disciplines across the University erect a solar powered house that they designed. Watch the process of constructing the house and see interviews with some of those involved in the project.
Ohio State makes sustainability a priority through it’s Scarlet, Gray, and Green initiative. The University works on greener energy use through projects in it’s buildings, transportation, and even Buckeye football.