|Jan||Feb||Mar||Apr (1)||May (2)||Jun (1)||Jul||Aug (1)||Sep (1)||Oct (2)||Nov||Dec (1)|
FIU Provost and Executive Vice President Kenneth G. Furton and Biological Sciences Professor DeEtta Mills have developed the detection program, which couples drone surveillance with canine scent detection. Furton, a forensic chemist, has spent most of his career studying scent and canine detection. Mills, a forensic biologist, specializes in DNA research.
At eMerge, FIU researchers showcase technology aimed at improving health.
The forensic research of an FIU team headed by Provost Kenneth G. Furton has been published in the oldest scientific journal in the English-speaking world.
Dr. Tatiana Trejos received the prestigious National Science and Technology Award “Clodomiro Picado Twight” for her research on applications of laser ablation methods as analytical tools to assist criminal investigations and intelligence operations.
IFRI/Chemistry Alumna are highlighted in this month’s IFRI News.
Just 2 centimeters long and 2 millimeters in diameter, a sorbent tube invented by an FIU researcher could bring analytical chemistry to the masses. The simple yet highly sensitive device is designed to sample volatile chemicals in the air, your home, food and even your body.
Researchers at FIU’s International Forensic Research Institute (IFRI) have been awarded $1.5 million from the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) to further research in drug exposure detection, forensic chemistry, synthetic cannabinoids and DNA analysis.