Aarhus University Seal / Aarhus Universitets segl

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Follow the journey of a minke whale

2017.07.04For the first time in 15 years, scientists have succeeded in tagging a minke whale. Follow it live.

Hvordan ville verden være uden mennesker?

2017.06.09En læser vil gerne vide, om verden ville se meget anderledes ud, hvis der ikke fandtes mennesker på Jorden. Vi finder svaret hos to forskere.

Aarhus Universitet indvier Center for Cirkulær Bioøkonomi

2017.05.23Verden står overfor en række globale ‘Grand Challenges’; ikke mindst omkring etableringen af en ny biobaseret økonomi, der kan tage over fra den fossile. Bioøkonomi har stort internationalt fokus, og er en strategisk prioritet for EU. På den basis indvier Science and Technology på Aarhus Universitet nu Center for Cirkulær Bioøkonomi d. 23. maj 2017.

Rovdyr er mest glubske i troperne

2017.05.1940 forskere fra 21 lande har fundet et nøje defineret mønster i, hvordan rovdyr angriber byttedyr, og troperne vinder klart konkurrencen 'sværeste sted at overleve'.

Den danske ulvesituation vækker interesse i udlandet

2017.05.09Flere udenlandske medier omtaler påvisningen af den første hunulv i Danmark.

Inaugural lectures - 24th May, 2017

2017.05.02Honorary Professor Thomas Simonsen and Professor Carlos M. Duarte

’Hovedet i havet’: når skolebørn opdager havets forunderlige verden

2017.05.01Et nyt undervisningstiltag om det danske havmiljø ser nu dagens lys. 'Hovedet i havet' er et formidlingsprojekt, der i særlig grad retter sig mod skoleelever på 7.- 9. klassetrin. Gennem en række tværfaglige undervisningsforløb får børn og unge mulighed for at møde og opleve havets natur på en ganske unik måde.

Financial support for PhD students going abroad

2017.05.01for PhD students enrolled at GSST

‘Whispering’ keeps humpbacks safe from killer whales, study finds

2017.05.01Newborn humpback whales ‘whisper’ to their mothers to avoid being overheard by killer whales, researchers have discovered. The recordings – the first obtained from tags directly attached to the whales – are published today in Functional Ecology .

Electron microscopy picture of a single cell (in green color) isolated from the subsurface seabed in Aarhus Bay. The cell is isolated on a membrane filter with pores that are 0.2 micrometer in diameter. The researchers use highly sensitive molecular biology techniques to sequence and map the genomes of microorganisms inhabiting subsurface seabed one cell at a time. Photo: Stefan Braun. Graphic modified from Wikipedia and www.genesandhealth.org.
Sediment cores up to 10 m long can be collected from the seabed in Aarhus Bay by gravity coring. The mud in the deepest sections of such cores was deposited 10,000 years ago by the end of the last glaciation. Photo: Nils Risgaard-Petersen.
A sediment core is subsectioned on deck of the Aarhus University Research Vessel Aurora. Photo: Bo Barker Jørgensen.

Microorganisms in the subsurface seabed on evolutionary standby

2017.04.25Researchers have sequenced the genomes of several microorganisms inhabiting the subsurface seabed. The results reveal the extreme evolutionary regime controlling microbial life in the deep biosphere.

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