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With the interdisciplinary Arctic Research Centre and a wide-ranging international collaboration, Aarhus University plays a central role in investigating the major environmental changes taking place in the Arctic.
Clinical research must be close to patients. This is why Aarhus University and Central Denmark Region have established a unique health science research partnership.
Genomic selection has revolutionised livestock breeding in Denmark. Now scientists from AU are on the brink of being able to apply detailed analyses of the genome to plant breeding. This is an important step towards ensuring a sustainable food supply for the 8 billion people who will inhabit the planet in the future.
The naming of the new building for the Department of Biomedicine has now finally fallen into place. The building complex will be named after Jens Christian Skou, who received the Nobel Prize in 1997. Dean Allan Flyvbjerg and Department Head Thomas G. Jensen came by to convey the good news.
An international team of young top researchers is gearing up to take Danish neuroscience to new heights.
Advanced biomedical research facilities will soon begin to take shape in the University Park at Aarhus University. On Friday 5 September the Danish Minister for Climate, Energy and Building Rasmus Helveg Petersen will cut the first sod for a new building named in honour of Aarhus’ Nobel Prize winner Jens Christian Skou. The building will cost approx. 114 million Euro.
Thomas Vorup-Jensen has just defended his higher doctoral dissertation on the molecular mechanisms of the immune system. The dissertation opens up for a better understanding of the mechanisms that contribute to disease and the diagnosis of diseases related to the immune system.
The Annual Workshop on Molecular Metabolism and Endocrinology (former GP2) takes place on 21 and 22 October 2014 at Aarhus University.
Research from Aarhus University shows that children born to mothers who smoke or use nicotine patches during pregnancy more often get ADHD than other children. On the other hand, nicotine patches do not affect the birth weight in the same way as smoking does.
Jørgen Rungby has been appointed honorary professor at Aarhus University. Jørgen Rungby conducts research into how certain drugs work, in particular those used for the treatment of chronic diseases such as diabetes and Alzheimer's.
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