Event: Open house at The University of Texas at Austin's Marine Science Institute When: 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 13 Where: The University of Texas Marine Science Institute, 750 Channel View Dr., Port Aransas, Texas Background: The University of Texas Marine Science Institute offers activities for the whole family at its Open House.… » Continue Reading
Estuarine Research Center Expands Research and Education Programs at University of Texas Marine Science Institute
The University of Texas Marine Science Institute officially opens its newest campus building, the Estuarine Research Center, this weekend in Port Aransas.
Atlantic croaker living in the large Gulf of Mexico "Dead Zone" exhibit severe reproductive impairment with potential long-term impacts on the fish's population abundance, researchers from The University of Texas at Austin's Marine Science Institute have found.
After more than 16 years as dean of the College of Natural Sciences at The University of Texas at Austin, Dr. Mary Ann Rankin will lead the National Math and Science Initiative (NMSI), continuing her efforts to improve science and mathematics education in the United States.
The University of Texas Marine Science Institute opened the new Oiled Wildlife Facility in Port Aransas, Texas on Tuesday.
Beneath Two Meters of Arctic Ice, Texas Scientists Will Seek Better Understanding of Carbon Cycling and Climate
University of Texas at Austin marine scientists aim to transform our understanding of coastal ecosystems in the Arctic by studying them throughout the year, including the winter and spring, times when very little research has been performed in the area. They were recently awarded a $1 million grant from the National Science Foundation to pursue… » Continue Reading
Marine scientist Zhanfei Liu is studying the effects of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill on oxygen levels in the northern Gulf of Mexico in part through a recently received National Science Foundation grant for Rapid Response Research (RAPID).
Whether a large area of low oxygen water called the "dead zone" in the northern Gulf of Mexico could cause declines in environmentally and economically important fish populations is the subject of a new study by University of Texas at Austin marine scientist Peter Thomas.
Officials broke ground this past weekend for a new building at The University of Texas at Austin's Marine Science Institute in Port Aransas.