Early skin-to-skin care is important for newborns. But should preterm babies have this same experience, or is it more important to get them right into an incubator?
The plague that is believed to have caused the Black Death still occasionally ravages populations, albeit to a much smaller extent than before. Now we know more about how the bacteria attack us.
Whether you are religious or not does not matter so much. You regret one-night stands about as much as other people do.
With practice, children can stand without support even before they are 4 months old. This is much earlier than has been reported in the literature.
Five hundred year ago, Martin Luther’s 95 Theses sparked the Protestant Reformation. He had no idea how quickly his ideas would spread and change Europe.
When you notice your partner is less interested than you are, your brain may send out a hormone that can help you fix the relationship.
Children can’t be shielded from all the dreadful news in the media – but we can help them cope with it.
People 65 and older benefit just as much from an operation for a slipped disc in the lower back as do younger patients.
Syrian refugee children often do not learn to read in their native Arabic. But two new games are set to change that.
Some people with diabetes do not notice when their blood sugar level is getting dangerously low. NTNU researchers are trying to understand why.
Adolescents who are open to casual sex are more often involved in sexual harassment – both as victims and as perpetrators.
It’s been a warm winter on Svalbard this year. But this doesn’t apply to the laboratory where Niek Heijkoop works. There it’s a stable -10° Celsius
Women regret saying yes to casual sex much more often than men do. Men – almost exclusively – regret saying no. Why?
Researchers have established a technique that will help ensure a stable supply of electricity even as new renewable energy sources come on line. The trick is helping all of the subsystems to work in concert.
Many Chinese students come to Norway with big ambitions. But everyday life can be hard and lonely. Some find solace in religion.
Scientists striving to recreate the 500-year-old technique of mint masters found their solution in a boiled calf’s head and good beer.
Robot vision has given us self-steering drones, and may also help keep an eye on salmon in fish pens and make sure that our children are healthy.
Preeclampsia doesn’t usually cause complications, but sometimes things go wrong. That’s why research in this field is so important.
Have you had sex and then regretted it or felt rejected? You aren’t alone, and nothing’s wrong with you, either.
A new method for targeted delivery of cancer drugs in the body produces startling results. The method may soon be available for human use.
Potato blight changed Europe and America, and led to widespread deaths and mass emigration. And we’re not rid of it yet. But where did it come from?
A talking skeleton and luminous color boxes joined sound wave gizmos and a gene machine when students at NTNU recently strutted their stuff.
What woman doesn’t want to be with that sexy guy? But mom and sis think you should find a good, dependable man. And researchers know why.
These animals can survive outer space conditions. They can provide new insights into cancer and what ageing does to us. But you’ve probably never heard of them before.
Up to 90 per cent of the world’s languages may disappear by the end of this century. Inuvialuktun is one of them.
After just two years, researchers are halfway to their goal of creating DNA barcodes for Norwegian species.
The NTNU University Museum’s squirrel from 1878 is a youngster compared to the 6600-year-old walrus that was recently dated after 50 years in storage.
The transition to green energy hasn’t really begun, according to Associate Professor Espen Moe. Even though the 278 new wind turbines that will be built in central Norway are an important investment, it’s not nearly enough, he says.