September 26, 2014 — The University of Wyoming has received a $4.25 million Department of Energy-EPSCoR grant to research wind farm modeling, transmission grid monitoring and the economics derived from wind-generated power.
Wyoming's Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research (EPSCoR)
Wyoming EPSCoR is a program funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF) to support researchers, students, and institutions in Wyoming by building a robust and diverse research educational infrastructure in the state by supporting and facilitating programs.
The goals of Wyoming EPSCoR are:
- to facilitate the building of research educational infrastructure
- to increase the diversity of participants in STEM fields
- to administer awards from NSF EPSCoR to increase national research competitiveness
January 14, 2014 — Nicola “Nico” Holt of Lander was awarded the first-ever Community College Transition Award from Wyoming’s Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research (EPSCoR).
November 20, 2013 — When Mariah Ehmke attended the recent North American Economic Science Association Conference, the University of Wyoming faculty member expected only to present her research paper. But her visit to Santa Cruz, Calif., resulted in so much more.
June 27, 2013 — For Carlos Martinez, the University of Wyoming is worlds away from his home in Bogota, Colombia. But for the Jackson State University (JSU) junior, the skills he developed and experience he gained using new hydrology equipment will be invaluable to his future plans.
June 20, 2013 — University of Wyoming Professor Steve Holbrook has received one of the Oceanography Society’s most prestigious honors.
April 19, 2013 — University of Wyoming students Wil Chapple and James Mouton are experiencing something that many other undergraduates do not experience early in their college careers -- the chance to conduct meaningful research before they graduate.
March 29, 2013 — Wyoming’s K-12 students and their teachers will soon have access to their own water world.
July 13, 2012 — A plan to research what may be the single most important set of issues for Wyoming and the Intermountain West has brought the University of Wyoming the single largest grant in its history.