Latest University of Nottingham Stories
Medication and behavioral interventions help children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) better maintain attention and self control by normalizing activity in the same brain systems, according to researchers at The University of Nottingham.
Britainâ€™s small businesses are likely to create almost two thirds of the countryâ€™s jobs in an average year, a major new study has revealed.
People living with Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD) are known to be at high risk of blood clots when admitted to hospital during a flare-up of their disease but now new research by scientists at The University of Nottingham has shown that those who are not admitted to hospital during flare-ups are also at risk.
Scientists at The University of Nottingham have found that a group of genetic rogue elements, produced by DNA sequences commonly known as â€˜junk DNAâ€™, could help diagnose breast and bowel cancer.
Researchers are to begin a new three-year international project examining online behavior in virtual gaming environments.
A promising cancer drug, first discovered in a mushroom commonly used in Chinese medicine, could be made more effective thanks to researchers who have discovered how the drug works.
Sir Peter Mansfield, The University of Nottinghamâ€™s Nobel Laureate for Physiology and Medicine, is to be recognized, once again, for his part in one of the most important breakthroughs in medical science.
Experts at The University of Nottingham say our stress levels at work peak when we reach about 50 to 55 years of age and decrease as we head towards retirement.
A new computerized approach to airport operations is being developed that will reduce delays, speed up baggage handling and decrease pollution.
Archaeologists surveying the worldâ€™s oldest submerged town have found ceramics dating back to the Final Neolithic.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.