Latest University of Copenhagen Stories
A new Cochrane Review concludes that all countries should consider establishing proper home birth services.
A new fungal species, called Hebelomagriseopruinatum, has now officially been included in the list of species.
Enzymes involved in breaking down fat can now be manipulated to work three times harder by turning on a molecular switch recently observed by chemists at the University of Copenhagen.
About 25,000 Danes currently live with congenital heart defects. Both heredity and environment play a role for these malformations, but exactly how various risk factors influence the development of the heart during pregnancy has been a mystery until now.
Plants produce toxins to defend themselves against potential enemies, from herbivorous pests to diseases.
Worldwide cabbage farmers have vast problems with the diamond-back moth.
A third of the world’s human population is infected with a dormant tuberculosis bacteria, primarily people living in developing countries.
Scientists at the University of Copenhagen have previously documented that substances from the South African plant species Crinum and Cyrtanthus – akin to snowdrops and daffodils – have an effect on the mechanisms in the brain that are involved in depression.
The new 10-20-30 training concept can improve both a person's running performance and health, despite a significant reduction in the total amount of training.
Scientists know that Vitamin D deficiency is not healthy.
- Having a loud voice; vociferous; clamorous.
- Of grand or imposing sound.