Have you ever wondered how big the ocean is? For most of us, the vastness of the world and its ocean is hard to grasp. In some ways, we see the huge scope of the universe easier because we can
Businessman Donald Trump remains the frontrunner among Republican presidential candidates in Florida, with former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush maintaining strong support, former Hewlett-Packard CEO Carly Fiorina surging, neurosurgeon Ben Carson losing some ground and U.S. Senator Marco Rubio on the …Read More »
We often talk about “reducing our carbon footprint,” and it makes us feel good to be proactive in bettering the environment. When we look at the price of carbon-reducing technologies and adaptations, however, the price of “being green” can quickly …Read More »
Could you resist eating a marshmallow knowing that if you did, you’d get two marshmallows later?
If you answered yes, then you may have the ability to delay gratification, which is an important characteristic for success in health, work and …Read More »
A four-year comprehensive study of mercury levels in the St. Johns River will determine if Duval County residents are at greater risk of exposure than the rest of Florida, with JU researchers and students using a $25,000 grant to take …Read More »
Many people think reading glasses make you look older. Now, that may not be earth-shattering news, but media personalities may want to take heed: A new study by JU researchers has found that famous TV news anchors are 60 percent …Read More »
He may have drifted off from a tearful Tom Hanks and never returned in “Castaway,” but JU’s Wilson? He’s back.
The volleyball drifter buoy that a JU physical oceanography class dropped into the mouth of the St. Johns River last …Read More »
Dr. Angela Mattia of the Davis College of Business recently received international attention for her success in Big Data business analytics educational research at the Big Data Analytics EdCon 2015 International Conference in Fajardo, Puerto Rico.
The Associate Professor of …Read More »
Recently, while listening to one of Jacksonville University’s marine science graduate students defend her thesis research, I was struck by how much life there is in the St. Johns River that no one can see without a microscope.