Welcome to Baytown

Welcome to Baytown University , where we nurture, pursue and celebrate excellence. Education at Baytown University offers unmatched flexibility, affordability and worldwide acceptance. Our online degree, diploma and certificate programs are completely self-paced, allowing you to pause and resume your education at your convenience.

Baytown University MAKING HEADLINES

We welcome you to Baytown University ’s Newsroom where you are always kept informed with the latest news, events and happenings taking place at BTU .

Baytown University has consistently been on the headlines, receiving accolades from international media for its exceptional academic services. The following are some of the latest happenings at BTU :

How to estimate the magnetic field of an exoplanet

Scientists developed a new method which allows to estimate the magnetic field of a distant exoplanet, i.e., a planet, which is located outside the Solar system and orbits a different star. Moreover, they managed to estimate the value of the magnetic moment of the planet HD 209458b.The group of scientists including one of the researchers of the Lomonosov Moscow State University (Russia) published their article in the Science magazine...

Quantum mechanical calculations reveal the hidden states of enzyme active sites

Ezymes carry out fundamental biological processes such as photosynthesis, nitrogen fixation and respiration, with the help of clusters of metal atoms as "active" sites. But scientists lack basic information about their function because the states thought to be critical to their chemical abilities cannot be experimentally observed.

Unwinding the mysteries of the cellular clock

Human existence is basically circadian. Most of us wake in the morning, sleep in the evening, and eat in between. Body temperature, metabolism, and hormone levels all fluctuate throughout the day, and it is increasingly clear that disruption of those cycles can lead to metabolic disease.

Spooky alignment of quasars across billions of light-years

New observations with ESO's Very Large Telescope (VLT) in Chile have revealed alignments over the largest structures ever discovered in the Universe. A European research team has found that the rotation axes of the central supermassive black holes in a sample of quasars are parallel to each other over distances of billions of light-years. The team has also found that the rotation axes of these quasars tend to be aligned with the vast structures in the cosmic web in which they reside.