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Researching the hows and whys of brain changes through life

For further information about Jill Shelton’s CALM Lab, visit www.sheltoncalmlab.com. Consider this scenario: Your spouse asked you to pick up an item at the grocery store on your way home from work, and the supermarket was indeed on your route home. Once you noticed the store’s sign, your brain reminds you of the task at hand. “Oh yeah, I have to remember to pick up that spice at the

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Chattanooga named in Top 50 Smart City projects for ethical data use

Read more about Chattanooga’s ethical data practices As many urban areas adopt “smart city” initiatives, Chattanooga is doing so with a slightly different approach—and now, the city is being recognized for its ethical practices. The Smart 50 Awards, created by US Ignite, Smart Cities Connect and Smart Cities Connect Foundation listed Chattanooga’s data analytics practices as a winner in the Digital Transformation category, which recognizes projects that deal with

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Local high school students create art for public display

When her name was called, Lily Michel got a “Huh? You mean me?” look on her face. She’d just heard that her artistic submission was chosen as a winner in ArtSpark Goes to School, a local program that invites high school students to create art that will be placed on 20 EPB utility boxes from the North Shore to Southside. Even with her winning certificate in hand, Lily was

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Eliminating errors: Noelle Currey makes TVA testing more efficient

  Previous winners Other UTC graduates have been in the running for the Ike Zeringue Engineer of the Year Award Engineer of the Year; two have won. For the 2019 award, three graduates were in the running: Nick McClung, bachelor’s in civil engineering in 2008. Tamatha Womack, bachelor’s in engineering in 1998; master in electrical and electronics engineering in 2008. Marjorie Parsons, bachelor’s in electrical engineering in 1999. She

Inmates to some; but students to Wright and others

Each time Haven Wright left the Bradley County or Hamilton County jails, she heard “Thank you.” Heard it a lot. “They were very appreciative. There wasn’t a day or class period that I walked out of there and they weren’t thanking me for our time because they were very grateful and they view it as a privilege,” she says. “They” were inmates in the jails—both men and women—and Wright

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