News

Associate Professor Emeritus Jan Heinemeier (photo: Rasmus Rørbæk)
Human biologist Katja Heinemeier (private photo)

2016.08.19 |

Nuclear bombs provided the answer: cartilage injuries do not heal themselves

A new Danish study shows that the body is unable to regenerate damaged cartilage following osteoarthritis or sports injuries to the joints. This can have great significance for the future treatment of joint injuries and osteoarthritis, which is one of the major common diseases.

Philip Hofmann will be in charge of the work involved in searching for the materials of the future. (Photo: Rasmus Rørbæk)
The ASTRID2 particle accelerator at Aarhus University will play a key role in this work. (Photo: Rasmus Rørbæk)

2016.08.23 |

What should the future be built of?

All over the world, more and more new materials are being developed that can literally be used to build the technology of the future. However, a good deal of luck is involved in finding suitable candidates for research and development. With a grant of DKK 33.5 million from the VILLUM FOUNDATION, a recently established research centre will change…

2016.08.18 |

Increase in the number of applicants for science and engineering degrees

Science and Technology can record an increase in the total number of applications of approximately 9 per cent compared with 2015.

Photo: Will Petry

2016.07.05 |

Male and female plants get together in the heat

Gender differences make a big difference – especially when certain plants start to adapt to a warmer climate. A North American species of valerian may survive by changing the distribution of male and female plants to improve conditions for reproduction. This is ten times faster than simply spreading into cooler areas, which is what most other…

2016.08.18 |

Aarhus University opens office at Agro Food Park for food research

Aarhus University has opened an office at Agro Food Park, providing new opportunities for collaboration between food companies and researchers. Read more (in Danish only) here.

The researchers met at the Concert Hall Aarhus, but many of them also wanted to visit iNANO to see Northern Europe’s most powerful magnet. The one-year-old NMR spectrometer is four metres high, weighs seven tons, and has a magnetic field that is 500,000 times that of the Earth. Photo: Lars Kruse, AU Communication

2016.08.24 |

Magnet conference attracts researchers from all over the world

For four days in July, Aarhus University hosted more than 600 researchers, who came from all over the world to talk about every aspect of magnetic resonance – e.g. MRI scanning and NMR spectroscopy.

2016.08.18 |

Congratulations to the new engineering graduates

On Friday 1 July, diplomas were awarded to a new batch of engineers from Aarhus University. The event was followed by speeches and sparkling wine.

2016.07.01 |

From basic research to applicable spin-off technology

For the past six years, economists and computer scientists at Aarhus University, the University of Copenhagen and the Copenhagen Business School have cooperated on the CFEM research project – Centre for Research in the Foundations of Electronic Market. The focal point of the CFEM project, which ends in July, has been Secure Multiparty Computation…

2016.07.01 |

Novo Nordisk and Aarhus University team up on world-class talents

Novo Nordisk and Aarhus University’s Science and Technology faculty today signed a collaboration agreement to strengthen protein technology research and development.