NTNU launched its partnership on 24 September with the EU’s premier programme to address climate change.
The Norwegian research community is now permanently represented in Brussels. The goal is to increase the number of international research projects and to find new research partners.
A “Flintstones car” helps neuroscientists discover speed cells in the brain, a critical part of the brain’s navigation system.
The science program Daily Planet has 8 million viewers. During the last week of June, a production crew from the program filmed an expedition to look for a plane wreck from the Second World War that is located on the bottom of Trondheim Fjord.
A Texas chemical engineer has been recognized with the 2015 SINTEF and NTNU CCS Award.
NTNU is the first Norwegian partner involved in Climate-KIC, the EU’s main climate innovation initiative.
Ever wonder how green your electric car really is? A team of NTNU researchers answered that question — and won a prize for their work.
Nobel Laureates May-Britt and Edvard Moser have been elected to an American scientific society started by Benjamin Franklin.
The Ebola outbreak continues to claim lives in West Africa. Capacare.org, a programme that offers surgical training to community medical officers in Sierra Leone, has lost two of its students to the virus.
A recently published study reveals that the more time students spend on Facebook, the worse their grades. But Facebook is not the problem.
Firewood is a key energy resource. Norway has about two million wood-burning stoves, with a little over half in regular use. For this reason, it’s important that they are efficient and environmentally-friendly.
Every winter, many buildings collapse under the weight of snow. Climate change may result in more rain and greater volumes of snow, and many buildings have not been designed to cope with these conditions.
Researchers have been looking into how we can reduce the salt content in foods without compromising on taste.
NTNU has signed an agreement with CERN to create a Business Incubation Centre (BIC) at NTNU to commercialize CERN technology.
Hunting pressure may affect moose populations in a negative way, researchers say.
This research subject is being monitored by sensors both in and outside his body. The data will provide us with a new understanding of the physical challenges facing industrial workers in the Arctic.
NTNU is one of Europe’s top research centres on carbon capture and storage.
Edvard and May-Britt Moser, co-directors of the Kavli Institute for Systems Neuroscience at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology, have been selected for a EUR 750 000 award from the Körber Foundation.
NTNU neuroscientists elected to elite scientific association.
Local materials, renewable energy reduce environmental impact.
Working with a computer program made a significant improvement.
Melting glaciers reveal Stone Age surprises.
Reducing the aerodynamic load on wind turbines.
New technology makes mines safer.