We are looking for an ambitious student who loves linux and unix to help us support our software engineering team as a Linux Server Admin. Our group works at the interface of computer science, biology, and mathematics by applying computational approaches to the seas of data in biomedical research. One of the main interests of our group is the development of technologies to make large-scale computational approaches accessible and more collaborative to a wider scientific audience, as well as to life sciences students who may or may not have been exposed to computational methods before.
Project SPaRK is a study of what parents do to support youth who've experienced peer victimization. If you are interested in working with families, this is the study for you!
Undergraduate research assistants will be trained to work directly with families (i.e., mom, dad, and teen), including recruitment, running interaction tasks, and conducting semi-structured interviews with both parents and youth. This is an excellent opportunity for students interested in pursuing graduate school for clinical, developmental, or school psychology or related field.
Undergraduate research assistants will be trained to complete behavioral observations of pregnant couples during a discussion task. This entails learning to code emotions, behaviors, and relationship dynamics through observation. The goal is to examine ways in which couples support one another during pregnancy and whether these strategies help to promote continued marital satisfaction and supportive parenting post-partum.
This is an excellent opportunity for students planning to pursue graduate school in clinical, developmental, or school psychology, or a related field.
We are seeking undergraduate students who are interested in research involving Active, Livable, and Sustainable Communities. The physical environment of a neighborhood significantly affects a resident’s quality of life. Our project endeavors to create a healthier, more active Lincoln community by improving the walking opportunities available to area residents.
This project provides creative approaches for identify community needs and problems.
Every liter of ethanol produced generates about 5 L of stillage. The liquid portion (thin stillage) is rich in nutrients and sugars. The goal of the project is to remove the carbon dioxide generated from the fermentation scrubber while treating the thin stillage stream. CO2 will be used as a carbon source to promote a combined immobilized growth of algae and bacteria in the thin stillage. The treatment of thin stillage will result in the generation of biogas; either methane or hydrogen gas.
The overall goal of the experiments is to improve the quality of drinking water. This study will examine the removal of contamination related to agricultural practices from water; specifically nitrate and atrazine. These detrimental compounds are easily ingested through the use of fertilizers in agriculture and have been proven to cause negative effects to the human body.