Department of engineering

Department of Engineering conducts research within
four classic engineering fields and use technical science
to create solutions that benefit society


Is it possible to use CO2 as a valuable resource? In the coming years researchers are going to find answers to this question by contributing to knowledge production in the new basic research centre at Aarhus University, CADIAC (Foto: Colourbox)

2014.10.13 | Department of Engineering

New basic research centre with a focus on sustainable CO2

Department of Engineering is participating in the new basic research centre at Aarhus University with a focus on finding new ways to use CO2 as a valuable resource rather than a waste product.

The world’s growing need for microcomputers that are even smaller, faster, and more energy-efficient can possibly be met within a few years. Researchers are in full swing designing circuits with very large memory capacity and very low power consumption. The photo shows Assistant Professor Farshad Moradi. (Photo: Anders Trærup)
The traditional transistors in microprocessors are planar structures. The next generation of transistors has an advanced geometric pattern in three dimensions or more, and this provides considerably better control of the channel, less leakage current, low-voltage memory, and lower power consumption. As the illustration shows the scientists are designing new types of transistors where the gate is controlled from all sides.

2014.10.01 | Department of Engineering

New collaboration may lead to next generation computer chips

In a new international collaboration, engineers at Aarhus University will play a key role in designing integrated circuits using new transistors. These can be used in nanocomputers with super memory capacity and ultra-low power consumption.

It appears that researchers have discovered how to measure the sensation of taste in the brain at a preconscious level. This could be the key to identifying the perfect taste of sweetness without calories. Camilla Rotvel is pictured here in the laboratory. She is using 128 electrodes mounted on the scalp to record the electrical activity patterns between the neurons when we taste and recognise something sweet. (Photo: Anders Trærup)

2014.09.18 | Public / media

EEG puts scientist right on track for the perfect taste of sweetness

In recent decades, the artificial sweetener industry has experienced a massive boom in global demand. However, it is difficult to produce a synthetic substance that only contains a few calories at the same time as authentic sweetness. Danish researchers are now using alternative methods to create the perfect sugar substitute.


Fri 28 Nov
13:00-15:00 | Room 03.052, Navitas, Inge Lehmanns Gade 10, 8000 Aarhus
Qualifying exam: Structure preserving formulation of high viscous fluid flows
PhD student Kennet Olesen, Department of Engineering
Tue 09 Dec
14:00-15:00 | Department of Engineering, Inge Lehmanns Gade 10, building 3210, 8000 Aarhus, room 01.078 (auditorium)
Lecture: The behaviour of vortex structures near solid obstacles
by GertJan van Heijst, Department of Physics, Eindhoven University of Technology, The Netherlands.





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Revised 2014.11.24

Aarhus University Department of Engineering

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Aarhus University
Department of Engineering

Inge Lehmanns Gade 10
8000 Aarhus C

Tel.: +45 8715 0000

CVR/VAT number: 31 11 91 03
EAN number: 5798000420083
Link to P numbers
Code: 2502

Aarhus University
Nordre Ringgade 1
DK-8000 Aarhus C

Tel: +45 8715 0000
Fax: +45 8715 0201

CVR no: 31119103

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