|Jan||Feb (4)||Mar (2)||Apr||May||Jun (3)||Jul||Aug||Sep||Oct||Nov||Dec|
IFRI Faculty and Student Presentations AAFS 69th Annual Meeting, February 13-18, 2017, New Orleans, LA
A group of sixth graders from Mater Academy Middle School visited FIU in January for an interactive, hands-on science day.
IFRI Director Jose Almirall makes a presentation to the National Commission on Forensic Science in Washington DC on the status of extramural research in forensic science in the U.S.
IFRI Director Jose Almirall is invited to give the prestigious Beto Lecture at Sam Houston State University on March 10, 2017. For more information on the Beto Chair visit: http://www.betochair.com
Phd candidate in Chemistry, Haixiang Yu, has been awarded the prestigious FIU Provost Award for Outstanding Paper or Manuscript (STEM) for their paper on applied forensic chemistry entitled "A cooperative-binding split aptamer assay for rapid, specific and ultra-sensitive fluorescence detection of cocaine in saliva."
D’Nisha D. Hamblin, FIU MSFS was selected as a winner for the 18th Annual Forensic Sciences Foundation (FSF) Emerging Scientist Award paper competition, hosted in New Orleans, LA, for her presentation entitled "Evaluation of a New Technology for the Collection and Analysis of Breath Components for Marijuana Detection Using Capillary Microextraction of Volatiles (CMV)."
FIU Provost and Executive Vice President Kenneth G. Furton and Abuzar Kabir of the College of Arts, Sciences & Education led the discovery to patents with the potential to revolutionize the multibillion-dollar sample preparation and analytical testing industry.
IFRI Director elected to chair a research group at the IAEA to develop analytical methods that aim t
The IAEA has launched a project to enable countries to quickly detect food fraud and contamination with the help of low-cost, portable tools. The coordinated research project, run in cooperation with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), brings together scientists from 13 countries to explore opportunities created by advances in field-deployable analytical equipment.
A new method developed at FIU makes toxicological, biological and environmental sampling and testing cheaper, faster and more sensitive.