CSU civil engineering graduate students are conducting a U.S. Army study on soil moisture that helps predict how heavy vehicles safely traverse unfamiliar terrain. The study could have wide-ranging applications for ranchers, park rangers and many others.
Colorado State University civil and environmental engineers and alumni are actively influencing the future of environmental policy and progress at the COP28 climate conference currently underway in Dubai.
Three CSU researchers are set to launch two projects aimed at finding ways to reduce the energy cost of water desalinization and purification.
Robert Lamm, a first-generation college student who transferred from community college, navigates college with his guide dog Fletcher.
Designated planning agencies responsible for ensuring compliance with clean water regulations often struggle to compile and analyze the necessary data spread across disparate state and federal sources. One Water Solutions Institute intervened by introducing agencies to the efficiencies of the Catena Analytics and eRAMS platform.
John van de Lindt published an article in The Conversation on why earthquakes can be so destructive to structures particularly in developing countries and what communities can do moving forward to build resilience.
Meet Assistant Professor Antônio Alves Meira Neto
For the first time in its 24-year history, the prestigious ExCEEd Teaching Workshop from the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) was held on the CSU campus in Fort Collins.
A CSU civil engineer has received a U.S. Department of Energy grant to help solar trackers – the structures that enable solar panels to follow the path of the sun – withstand high winds and wind-related natural disasters.
NSF has awarded CSU Assistant Professor Ryan G. Smith a $328,981 grant to study how subsidence, or the sinking of land area from the removal of groundwater, affects long-term water availability in southwest Utah.