Latest University of Nottingham Stories
A fully functioning micro-brewery is to be built at The University of Nottingham. The facility will enhance its world leading teaching and research in brewing science.
Researchers at The University of Nottingham are hoping to find out if inflammation of the knee could be an early sign of osteoarthritis â€” a condition which leads to pain, stiffness, swelling and disability.
When the lunar module took off from the surface of the moon 40 years ago Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin were relying on 4 cubic tons of N2O4 â€” one of the most important rocket propellants ever developed â€” to return them to lunar orbit and rendezvous with the Apollo Command and Service Module.
A microscopic single-celled organism, adapted to survive in some of the harshest environments on earth, could help scientists gain a better understanding of how cancer cells behave.
Drifting across the worldâ€™s oceans are a group of unicellular marine microorganisms that are not only a crucial source of food for other marine life
They are a group of drugs which millions of people rely on to keep pain at bay but they can have unwanted side-effects which are sometimes more serious than the original health problem.
An independent external validation of QRISKÂ® â€” a new score for predicting a personâ€™s risk of heart disease â€” has shown that it performs better than the existing test and should be recommended for use in the United Kingdom by the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence (NICE).
Plant roots provide the crops we eat with water, nutrients and anchorage. Understanding how roots grow and how hormones control that growth is crucial to improving crop yields, which will be necessary to address food security and produce better biofuels.
Discovered back in the 1600s quinine was the first effective treatment in the fight against malaria â€“ and it continues to be a commonly used treatment against this devastating disease.
Researchers have found that the anti-malarial drug quinine can block a cell's ability to take up the essential amino acid tryptophan, a discovery that may explain many of the adverse side-effects associated with quinine.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.