The answers are in the sediment

By Website Administrator | Jan 7, 2003

Like Livingston searching for the source of the Nile, Dr. Brent Lewis, associate professor of Environmental Chemistry at Kettering University, is searching for the source of pollution in the Swartz Creek Watershed, and subsequently the Flint River Watershed.

Like Livingston searching for the source of the Nile, Dr. Brent Lewis, associate professor of Environmental Chemistry at Kettering University, is searching for the source of pollution in the Swartz Creek Watershed, and subsequently the Flint River Watershed.

Breath analysis may provide clues to what ails you

By Website Administrator | Apr 4, 2003

The eyes may be the window to the soul, but your breath could soon be the window to your over-all health.

The eyes may be the window to the soul, but your breath could soon be the window to your over-all health.

Heavy breathing for science

By Website Administrator | Nov 24, 2003

There was a lot of heavy breathing going on at Kettering Nov. 19 and 21, as part of a clinical trial to determine if bio-markers in human breath can be used to diagnose osteo-arthritis.

There was a lot of heavy breathing going on at Kettering Nov. 19 and 21, as part of a clinical trial to determine if bio-markers in human breath can be used to diagnose osteo-arthritis.

Chemist finds hope in experimental drug

By Website Administrator | Dec 5, 2003

A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

Chemist finds hope in experimental drug

By Website Administrator | Dec 8, 2003

A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

A Kettering Chemistry professor has had the unique opportunity to be on the receiving end of his area of expertise. Dr. Daryl Doyle, professor of Chemistry, is participating in a clinical drug trial for a new form of chemotherapy.

Tracking heavy metals requires waders

By Website Administrator | Mar 1, 2004

It looks like a large copy machine sitting in the shallow coastal waters of Saginaw Bay, but it is actually a sophisticated voltammetric microelectrode device being used to sample sediments in the bay.

It looks like a large copy machine sitting in the shallow coastal waters of Saginaw Bay, but it is actually a sophisticated voltammetric microelectrode device being used to sample sediments in the bay.

Co-op job gives taste of real world

By Website Administrator | May 20, 2004

Steve Proper's co-op job at NIOSH had him working in the lab that was testing a popcorn flavoring at the center of a nationwide debate.

Steve Proper's co-op job at NIOSH had him working in the lab that was testing a popcorn flavoring at the center of a nationwide debate.

Chemical warfare on cancer

By Website Administrator | Oct 7, 2004

Working at the most basic molecular level, Kettering researchers use chemistry to explore new ways to fight cancer.

Working at the most basic molecular level, Kettering researchers use chemistry to explore new ways to fight cancer.

Seeing red, or green - chemistry of color vision

By Website Administrator | Nov 12, 2004

Dr. Ali Zand is researching the chemistry underlying our ability to perceive colors and its implications on color blindness.

Dr. Ali Zand is researching the chemistry underlying our ability to perceive colors and its implications on color blindness.

Kettering University promotes ten faculty members

By Website Administrator | Apr 18, 2005

Ten faculty members have been approved for promotion by the Kettering Board of Trustees.

Ten faculty members have been approved for promotion by the Kettering Board of Trustees.

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