Latest Aarhus University Stories
Nanomechanics Inc. and Nanoscience Instruments today announced an exclusive partnership that teams the market-leading strengths of each company to offer the innovative iNano nanoindenter.
How is it that vultures can live on a diet of carrion that would at least lead to severe food-poisoning, and more likely kill most other animals?
In September, redOrbit's April Flowers reported that archaeologists from the Danish Castle Centre and Aarhus University had discovered the remains of what they believed to be a Viking fortress.
The cattle genome has now been mapped to a hitherto unknown degree of detail. This constitutes a quantum leap for research into the history and genetics of cattle.
Researchers at Aarhus University have now developed a nanosensor that can mimic what happens in your mouth when you drink wine. The sensor measures how you experience the sensation of dryness in the wine.
Four pelvic bones on a stick and bundles of desecrated bones testify to the ritual violence perpetrated on the corpses of the many warriors who fell in a major battle close to the Danish town of Skanderborg around the time Christ was born.
Honey bees with roots in the local environment manage much better in the struggle for survival than imported honey bees from foreign environments.
We could be living in a world populated with giant deer, wombats, sabre-toothed cats, marsupial lions and kangaroos but for one important factor: Humans killed them all.
For the first time researchers have succeeded in altering HIV virus particles so that they can simultaneously, as it were, 'cut and paste' in our genome via biological processes.
For the first time ever, a group of Danish and Chinese researchers has sequenced the genome of the spider. This knowledge provides a much more qualified basis for studying features of the spider. It also shows that humans share certain genomic similarities with spiders.
- totally perplexed and mixed up.