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Assoc. Prof. Jeppe Vang Lauritsen and Prof. Bjørk Hammer, Aarhus University, publish in Nature Communications on how MoS2 -based catalysts are suitable for removing Sulphur from crude oil.

2018.06.08 | iNano

Catalysts for Reduction of Sulphur Emissions under Pressure in Nature Communications

Strict regulations for Sulphur emissions call for improved catalytic processes of reducing Sulphur content in crude oil. A publication in Nature Communications by Jeppe Vang Lauritsen and Bjørk Hammer, Aarhus University, shine light on how MoS2-based catalysts are able to remove Sulphur.

Coincidentally(?), the rocket on the students' t-shirts tied in rather nicely with the Dean's speech, which linked the Open Science platform with the research behind the Apollo 11 mission. In this photo, the students are listening to lead materials specialist Allan Hjarbæk Holm from Grundfos, who is talking about the Grundfos group's long-term goals and expectations in connection with Open Science. Photo: Peter F. Gammelby, AU

2018.06.03 | iNano

Open Science Festival 2018 - launchpad for new ideas

Researchers, students and industry representatives met on Thursday, 31 May at iNANO for the Open Science Festival 2018 to celebrate open research collaboration.

Assoc. prof. Rikke Louise Meyer and prof. Daniel Otzen hosted, on this year's Biofilms 8 conference. (Photo: Lea Malling Bernard, CAP Partner)

2018.06.01 | iNano

iNANO researchers look back at successfully completed Biofilms 8 conference hosted by Aarhus University

310 researchers from 33 different countries made their way to Biofilms 8 at Aarhus University this week to discuss all aspects of bacterial biofilms for 3 days at the university Aula

A 3D scaffolded RNA origami octahedron with intrinsic siRNAs. The enzyme Dicer binds the structure (1) at specific recognition sites and cleaves the structure, which releases the siRNAs (2). The octahedron was demonstrated to efficiently silence a target reporter gene when transfected into H1299 cells. (Figure by Høiberg et al.)

2018.05.31 | iNano

New method for building 3D RNA nanostructure ready to knock down target genes

The research groups of assoc. prof. Ebbe S. Andersen and prof. Jørgen Kjems have recently published a paper in Biotechnology Journal describing the design, construction and characterization of an RNA origami with built-in small interfering RNAs (siRNAs).

Researchers from Carbon Dioxide Activation Center (CADIAC) at Interdisciplinary Nanoscience Centre, Aarhus University publish in Nature Catalysis.

2018.05.08 | iNano

Review in Nature Catalysis from CADIAC on methods for CO2-to-CO conversion

A series of negative consequences for our planet’s climate system are caused by a remarkably high concentration of atmospheric CO2 and determined effort are made in reusing CO2. In a review in Nature Catalysis, researchers from Carbon Dioxide Activation Center (CADIAC) at Interdisciplinary Nanoscience Centre, Aarhus University, cover the methods…

Professor Troels Skrydstrup receives the Melvin Calvin Award 2018. (Photo: Lise Balsby, AU Communikation)

2018.05.04 | iNano

International Award to professor from Science and Technology, Aarhus University

Professor Troels Skrydstrup has been honored with the Melvin Calvin Award for his exceptional scientific contribution within isotope science

2018.05.03 | iNano

Congratulations to all of the recipients of funding from Independent Research Fund Denmark

The list of successful applicants of funding from Independent Research Fund Denmark has been revealed and iNANO affiliated researchers receive a good share of the DKK 750 million awarded for excellent research. See the list here.

2018.04.26 | iNano

Professor Kurt Gothelf receives the Danish polymer award

As a pioneer in research into using polymers in nanotechnology by modifying and shaping the main polymer of DNA, Kurt V.Gothelf (Aarhus University) has received this year's Danish polymer award by Danish Academy of Technical Sciences.

Professor Troels Skrydstrup (Photo: Lars Kruse, AU Communication)

2018.04.25 | iNano

Efficient and mild synthesis of pharmaceutically relevant chemical motif

Danish-Belgian collaboration headed by Aarhus University professor, Troels Skrydstrup, is the source of a an improved way to create certain flourine-containing substructures, which have shown several beneficial medical properties.

From the opening ceremony: (from left) Jens Peter Holst Lauritsen from Novo Nordisk Foundation, Jørgen Kjems, Kurt V. Gothelf and Ken Howard from iNANO / CEMBID and INANO Center Director, Trolle Linderoth. Photo: Roar Paaske.

2018.03.20 | iNano

Starting signal for the future multifunctional medicine

The potential for the research now being addressed by the Center for Multifunctional Biomolecular Drug Design (CEMBID) at Aarhus University is enormous. The goal is to create a new generation of drugs that can be used to diagnose and treat cancer and atherosclerosis - which together represent two thirds among the causes of death globally.

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