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The five students who build the first satellite of Aarhus University, Delphini-1. At far right Kåre Jensen, who's studying MSc in Engineering in Computer Technology. Photo: Delphini-1.

2019.07.09 | Department of Engineering

IT degree programmes fully booked

114 young people have chosen Aarhus University's three new degree programmes as their first priority.

Last week, researchers, industry representatives and other players from all over Europe were gathered at Aarhus University Foulum (AU Foulum) for the Circular Bioeconomy Days 2019 conference and the inauguration of the new biorefinery facility. Photo: Agro Business Park A/S.

2019.07.03 | Department of Engineering

New biorefinery is an important step in the transition to more environmentally and climate friendly agriculture

A new DKK 15 million biorefinery facility will make agriculture greener through the cultivation of grass instead of cereals. The many benefits to be gained from farming grass include fewer emissions of greenhouse gases to the atmosphere and less leaching of nitrogen into the aquatic environment. Another important benefit is that grass is a new…

The graphic shows the total solar energy production for all European countries in the period 2013-2017. Each tiny field represents a week's energy production: The brighter the color the more energy was produced. Graphics: Assistant Professor Marta Victoria.

2019.07.01 | Department of Engineering

Danish researchers create worldwide solar energy model

Solar cells are currently the world's most talked-about renewable energy source, and for any future sustainable energy system, it is crucial to know about the performance of photovoltaic systems at local, regional and global levels. Danish researchers have just set up an historically accurate model, and all the data has been made available for…

“There are problems with groundwater all over the world. Either there’s too little, or there’s too much, or it’s polluted. It’s very important that we have the technology to better map the groundwater in all countries in order to find out how we can take better care of it in the future," says Associate Professor Jakob Juul Larsen. Photo: Lars Kruse / AU Foto.

2019.06.27 | Department of Engineering

New technology will provide super-precise groundwater models

Newly developed NMR technology from Aarhus University can become a gamechanger for 3D modelling of groundwater resources and soil conditions.

Green biomass has great potential as an alternative to traditional sources of protein. Hear more about the future perspectives at the conference on 25 to 27 June 2019. Photo: Anders Trærup.

2019.06.24 | Department of Engineering

International conference at AU to put a stop to the use-and-throw-away culture

On 25 June, Aarhus University will be opening the doors to Circular Bioeconomy Days 2019. A three-day international conference focusing on developing the circular bioeconomy of the future.

From left to right: chemical engineer and PhD Student Emil Andersen, Associate Professer at the Department of Engineering, Aarhus University, Mogens Hinge and senior project manager at LEGO René Mikkelsen. Photo: Søren Kjeldgaard.

2019.06.19 | Department of Engineering

New research paves the way for green LEGO® bricks

A research project at Aarhus University has mapped the degradation mechanism for what may become the plastic materials of the future. This will make it easier to introduce sustainable plastic materials, for example for LEGO® bricks, according to the researcher behind the project.

Kristina Wedege has a MSc in Engineering in Biotechnology and Chemical Engineering from Aarhus University. Her degree in engineering is a very important reason for her fascination with flow batteries for storing green energy. Photo: Claus Sjödin

2019.05.28 | Department of Engineering

Engineer from AU honoured for her work on developing batteries for storing green energy

Kristina Wedege, PhD and MSc in Engineering, will receive the 2019 Aarhus University Research Foundation PhD Award. Kristina is happy that others can see the value of her work on developing greener solutions for renewable energy storage technologies.

Associate Professor Farshad Moradi from the Department of Engineering, Aarhus University, is - together with an international team of organizations - attempting to build a micro-scale, brain-like computing chip to train the brain to heal from epilepsy by means of artificial intelligence. Photo: Lars Kruse

2019.05.16 | Department of Engineering

New research project to cure epilepsy with artificial intelligence

The Department of Engineering at Aarhus University is part of a new international research team with an EU grant of DKK 60 mill. (EUR 8.5 mill.). The aim is to try to find a cure for epilepsy with a ground-breaking treatment method.

All day Tuesday, hundreds of engineering students pitched their inventions to researchers, experts and company representatives. Photo: Ida Marie Jensen, AU Photo.

2019.05.22 | Department of Engineering

Drug recycling and 'banapples': Engineering innovation captures Skejby

AU Engineering's new research facility, the Deep Tech Experimental Hub in Skejby, was crammed with engineering students when this year's "invention pitch" kicked off.

On May 3, the Department of Engineering opened the 2,100 sqm. research facility Deep Tech Experimental Hub. The hub is a critical element in the build-up of the research-based, engineering programs, which is a strategic focus for Aarhus University. Photo: Lars Kruse, AU Photo.

2019.05.10 | Department of Engineering

Prestigious funding for new engineering projects

On Thursday, four researchers from the Department of Engineering at Aarhus University received grants from the Independent Research Fund Denmark. In total, Science and Technology has received a total of DKK 133.4 mill. (EUR 17.7 mill.), divided between 39 projects.

"Engineering is about translating deep theoretical knowledge into solutions to real issues, and I see this solution-oriented approach again and again from our students," says Thomas Toftegaard, head of department. One of the university's engineering students is Soffi Ester Olesen (in the photo), and she also uses her education to make a difference. On her second semester, she has helped develop a greenhouse gas membrane. Photo: Lars Kruse.

2019.05.09 | Department of Engineering

Engineering students to present 54 ideas for a better world

As many as 250 engineering students from different study programmes at Aarhus University have spent a semester inventing patentable ideas for technological solutions to three of the UN Sustainable Development Goals. The inventions will be presented at a major event on 14 May.

"Designing electronic systems today is very often a matter of trial and error, and it costs a lot of money and takes a long time. If you can make the workflow simple and virtual with a model that simulates perfectly the finished product, you can save an awful lot of time and money," says Christian Møldrup Legaard, who, as an MSc in Engineering student will be attached to the new AU Centre for Digital Twins, which opens on 6 May. Photo: Ida Marie Jensen, AU Foto.

2019.05.06 | Department of Engineering

New centre for digital twins: "The idea of being able to design and debug the entire system before you build it is absolutely fantastic"

24-year-old Christian Møldrup Legaard is studying for an MSc in Engineering in computer engineering. He will soon be a part of Aarhus University's new Centre for Digital Twins, and he believes that this new trend in digital systems can save a lot of money and grey hair.

In simple terms, the project uses surplus energy to pump water from a reservoir into a giant membrane buried under massive amounts of soil. For example, a mound like this. A 330 x 330 metre membrane will be raised up to a height of 14 metres when the balloon is filled up, and this will be able to store 230 MWh of green power. Photo: Lars Kruse/AU Foto.

2019.04.25 | Department of Engineering

Membrane project to store green energy in soil mounds

Not only batteries can store wind energy. Two master of science in engineering students from Aarhus University are working on a project that, using a huge balloon, and tonnes of ordinary soil and water, will make a giant battery for renewable energy.

Aarhus University - here seen from above - has joined forces with Denmark's three other technical universities and the utilities sector in a project that will result in a flexible energy system and save billions of DKK by means of artificial intelligence. Photo: Jørgen Weber luftfoto

2019.04.11 | Department of Engineering

Unique research partnership for cheaper sustainable energy

Denmark's four technical universities are to join forces in an unusual major project that will result in a flexible energy system and save billions of DKK by means of artificial intelligence

"Engineering is a major focus area for the university, and we’re therefore very ambitious to attract researchers and create world-class research facilities," says Thomas Toftegaard, head of department, on the opening of the new research facility. Photos: Lars Kruse / Jesper Bruun

2019.04.10 | Department of Engineering

AU opens experimental hub for engineering research

Robots, drones, climate and buildings: Aarhus University's new 2,100 square-metre research hub will be a critical element in its journey towards joining the global elite of technical universities

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