The new basic research centre is directed by Professor Lars Peter Nielsen, and will reveal more secrets of the electrical bacteria. Photo: Peter F. Gammelby, Aarhus University

2017.04.20 |

How do bacteria act with built-in electrical wires?

Six years after the sensational discovery of cable bacteria, the Danish National Research Foundation is now awarding a grant of up to DKK 56 million to the Centre for Electromicrobiology at Aarhus University.

Professor Jørgen Kjems is Director of iNANO and will now also be Director of the Centre for Cellular Signal Patterns. Photo: Peter F. Gammelby, Aarhus University

2017.04.20 |

New centre will decipher the language of cells

A new basic research centre – CellPAT – will identify how cells ‘talk’ to each other, and thereby make it possible to prevent or correct the type of communication errors that lead to illness.

HM Queen Margrethe II presented the award to Professor Bo Brummerstedt Iversen on 19 April 2017 at a ceremony at the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters. (Photo: Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters)
Professor Bo Brummerstedt Iversen. (Photo: Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters)

2017.04.20 |

Queen Margrethe II’s Science Award goes to Professor of Crystallography

Professor Bo Brummerstedt Iversen, Department of Chemistry and iNANO, Aarhus University, received Queen Margrethe II’s Science Award on 19 April 2017. The award is presented to an outstanding researcher by the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters.

(Photo: Peter Bondo)

2017.04.20 |

Seaweed for food products, animal feed, and a better marine environment in Denmark

Does it make sense to cultivate and use seaweed in Denmark, and can the seaweed contribute to a better marine environment? These questions will be in focus in a large new project involving researchers, companies, authorities and interest groups. The VILLUM FOUNDATION and the VELUX FOUNDATION are supporting the project with a grant of DKK 10…

2017.04.19 |

Mapping of genetic properties affecting the degree of liver injury

An international research team led by Professor Jacob George of Storr Liver Centre in Sydney, Australia - with the participation of researchers from Aarhus University Hospital and Aarhus University - has mapped the human genetic properties affecting the degree of liver injury in patients with hepatitis C virus infection.

2017.04.07 |

New research concerning an immune system accelerator leads the way for treatment of infections and cancer

New research results give an improved basic scientific understanding of how the innate immune system works, which – among other things – opens up for new possibilities for the treatment of various diseases.

‘You can’t see the woods for the trees’ is an old saying. A new method of recording biodiversity can now prove the saying true. (Photo: Colourbox)

2017.04.07 |

When the darkness tells the whole story

A new concept – dark diversity – is making its entry in biology. The concept helps researchers to spot the species that have ‘disappeared’, and new results from Denmark are promising for future opportunities to gain an overall picture of nature’s well-being. Read the entire story (in Danish only) in the latest edition of RØMER.

2017.04.07 |

Aarhus University research will create more spin-outs

Knowledge from universities will be developed to a greater extent for products and solutions in Danish companies. The Department of Biomedicine and iNANO are spearheading a new pilot project that will boost the commercialisation of research.

2017.04.06 |

New professor at the Department of Computer Science

Anders Møller (41) has been appointed professor at the Department of Computer Science as of 1 April. His appointment will be celebrated on 5 May 2017 with an inaugural lecture followed by a reception at the department.

2017.04.03 |

Researchers recreate wild crops for the beer of the future

Over thousands of years, barley and wheat have been bred to such an extent that the yield has been greatly improved, but the crops have also lost a number of properties that are important to survive in the wild. A new Danish research project will restore the original properties of crops to make them more robust.

2017.04.03 |

Such a high demand for engineering students that they are drowning in offers

Almost 100 companies are currently visiting engineering students at Aarhus University, providing a unique opportunity to get close to the already highly sought-after engineering candidates. Read more (in Danish only) here.

2017.03.30 |

Unique wheat passes the test

A unique, patented wheat can have significant importance to agriculture, the environment and undernourished people in developing countries. Animal tests recently demonstrated that this special wheat increases P and Ca digestibility.

Photo: Jonn Leffmann

2017.03.30 |

New Centre for Adaptive Nature Management

Nature has become a battleground. The new Centre for Adaptive Nature Management at Aarhus University will provide experimental and advisory services for new ways of managing nature in Denmark.

2017.03.28 |

The journal Travaux Mathématiques dedicates a special issue to the Centre for Quantum Geometry of Moduli Spaces (QGM)

The 25th volume of Travaux Mathématiques is dedicated to the scientific work of Centre Director Jørgen Ellegaard Andersen and other researchers at the Centre for Quantum Geometry of Moduli Spaces (QGM).

A guillemot male and his offspring contemplating the leap into nothingness from a cliff at Saunders, Northwest Greenland. Photo: Knud Falk 
Two guillemots, a male with his offspring. The chick swims and dives well but cannot yet catch its own food. Photo: Lars Maltha Rasmussen

2017.03.27 |

Why do guillemot chicks leap from the nest before they can fly?

It looks like a spooky suicide when small, fluffy guillemot chicks leap from the cliffs and fall several hundred metres towards the sea – long before they are fully fledged. But researchers have now discovered that there is good reason behind the madness.

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