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Save the Dates: Free ETF presentation for Wisconsin Retirement System members

Especially for those considering or planning retirement in the near future.

Aug. 5, TIAA-CREF One on One Counseling Sessions

TIAA CREF will be on campus offering individual counseling sessions to review your existing portfolio and individual situation.

July 30, Fidelity One on One Counseling Sessions

Date: Wednesday, July 30, 2014 Time: 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. Location: Student Union 340 To schedule an on-site confidential consultation, click here, or call 1-800-642-7131, Monday through Friday, 7:00 am – 11:00 pm. Access TTY service for the hearing impaired call 1-800-259-9743.

Office Waste Training

Online training on the proper disposal and recycling of some specialty items on campus.

Steve Brandl

HBBSW profs are radio regulars

Criminal justice and social work professors from UWM’s Helen Bader School of Social Welfare are taking their research directly to the public.

Gluten free, ASAP? ‘Not so fast,’ say experts.

Gluten free, ASAP? ‘Not so fast,’ say experts.

Dietary trends are generally fueled by popular belief, not considered expert advice.

Summer Parking for Enrolled Students

Summer Parking for Enrolled Students

The Northwest Quadrent (NWQ)  parking garage is now open for UWM students registered for summer classes. You must have a summer UPASS sticker to gain admittance. This will continue until the last day of summer classes. Information on getting a UPASS sticker can be found on the Parking & Transit web site.

Yaoyi Li (foreground) and Mingxing Chen, UWM physics postdoctoral researchers, display an image of a ribbon of graphene 1 nanometer wide. In the image, achieved with a scanning-tunneling microscope, atoms are visible as “bumps.”

With ‘ribbons’ of graphene, width matters

A group of researchers UWM has found a novel way to “tune” the the extremely efficient conductor of electricity to act as a semiconductor.

Yaoyi Li (foreground) and Mingxing Chen, UWM physics postdoctoral researchers, display an image of a ribbon of graphene 1 nanometer wide. In the image, achieved with a scanning-tunneling microscope, atoms are visible as “bumps.” Click on the image for a print--resolution copy)

With ‘ribbons’ of graphene, width matters

A narrow enough ribbon will transform a conductor into a semiconductor.