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The research team is trying to avoid long-term rehabilitation by keeping the muscles active with 3D-printed biocompatible electrodes, even if patients remain bed-ridden for weeks. Photo: Colourbox.

2020.04.23 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Printed electronics stockings to help intensive-care patients with coronavirus

Doctors and engineers have together developed an electric stocking to prevent loss of muscle mass in bed-ridden patients. During the coming months, the stocking will be tested on Danish Covid-19 patients at intensive care units in Denmark.

Clarissa Schwab is a qualified engineer in Technology and Biotechnology of Foods from the Technical University of Munich, Weihenstephan. Photo: Lars Kruse / AU Foto.

2020.04.22 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

New associate professor to further exploit the functional diversity of microbes

Clarissa Schwab is a new associate professor at the Department of Engineering at Aarhus University, where she will conduct research into microorganisms in order to promote food safety and human health.

Claus Grøn Sørensen was appointed a professor at the Department of Engineering on 1 April 2020. He has not yet held his inaugural lecture because of the coronavirus shutdown. Photo: Peer Klercke.

2020.04.20 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

New professor to ‘smarten up’ farming

Senior researcher Claus Grøn Sørensen is a new professor at the Department of Engineering at Aarhus University, where he is continuing his research on Operations Management for the intelligent agriculture of the future.

Corneliu Barbu is researching technologies for storing energy from the sun and wind. From now on, he will be representing Aarhus University in the European Association for Storage of Energy (EASE). (Photo: Lars Kruse)

2020.04.20 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

AU admitted to European elite energy technology network

With membership of the European Association for Storage of Energy (EASE), Aarhus University will play an important role in European efforts to promote the green transition. Membership will also enhance university research into new storage technologies.

The project will completely overturn the normal way of building computers via integrated circuits, by instead adopting a new hardware strategy focusing solely on the structure of the brain, with neurons, synapses and neural networks. Illustration: Farshad Moradi.

2020.04.12 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Using nano-scale spintronic devices, researchers aim to build novel artificial brain

New research project to develop AI hardware; a completely new kind of computer system that mimics how the human brain is built up. Out with CPUs and memory storage, and in with artificial neural networks that can increase computer performance by up to 100,000 times compared to modern supercomputers.

More than DKK 10 million of the project’s total of DKK 70.4 million has been earmarked for SMEs that are not part of the consortium, but who wants to try out digital twins in their production. Photo: Colourbox.

2020.04.01 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Digital brains to give SMEs easy access to digital twins

The EU Research and Innovation Programme, Horizon 2020, has granted more than DKK 70 million (EUR 9.4 million) to a new research project to make it easy for small and medium-sized European production companies to benefit from digital twins.

Drifting: A driving technique originating from Japan, where the driver intentionally oversteers, thereby loosing traction while maintaining control and driving the car through the entirety of the corner. The book applies this analogy to the conception of Constructive Design Research. Photo: Colourbox.

2020.04.01 | AU Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering

Drifting by Intention: New book on design research

Design and engineering are often seen as solution-oriented disciplines. So how do you design not only to solve a challenge, but also to build knowledge? This is the focus of a new book written by the architect, Professor Peter Gall Krogh. The book has just been published by Springer Nature.

Professor and head of department at the Department of Computer Science, Kaj Grønbæk (left), and Professor Peter Gorm Larsen at the Department of Engineering (right). Photo: AU Foto.

2020.03.30 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

EUR 35 million to solve future challenges for Danish industry

With more than a quarter of a billion DKK, and in close collaboration with more than 50 industrial partners, Danish researchers and experts are now joining forces in the MADE FAST development project, aiming to make Danish production more efficient, flexible and sustainable.

Via an on-board camera, Robotti can distinguish between weeds and crops, and initiate mechanical control targeting the weeds. Photo: AGROINTELLI.

2020.03.27 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

New robotic AI will improve sustainability in agriculture

An international team consisting of five universities and three leading industrial companies aims to transform health, food and agriculture technology via new open-source, 'all-round' artificial intelligence for modern and future robots.

"The microbial culture that has developed in the gut of pandas seems to be quite unique," says Associate Professor Alberto Scoma from the Department of Engineering. Photo: Colourbox.

2020.03.24 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Panda poo, ants and slugs could be key to the green fuel of tomorrow

A new research project at Aarhus University will exploit millions of years of evolution to develop sustainable biofuels. Among other things, the solution lies in the digestive system of pandas.

During the past few years Aliakbar Kamari has developed a digital BIM based sustainability tool called PARADIS, which will be released as freeware later in the year. Photo: Melissay Yildirim, AU Foto.

2020.03.23 | AU Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering

‘Paradise’ and modern construction

Aliakbar Kamari is a new tenure track assistant professor at the Department of Engineering at Aarhus University. With PhD degrees in both architecture and engineering, and with his newly developed BIM-based tool, Aliakbar Kamari will be an important figure in the university's research group for tectonic design.

Lars Ditlev Mørck Ottosen will be acting head of the Department of Engineering as of 1 May 2020. Photo: Søren Kjeldgaard

2020.03.15 | Department of Engineering

Thomas Toftegaard resigns as Head of the Department of Engineering

Lars Ditlev Mørck Ottosen will take over as Acting Head of Department as of 1 May 2020 when Thomas Toftegaard stops

Measuring and documenting gravel and limestone quarries, cliff faces and similar natural and man-made formations is often done using drones that photograph the area. New research may make the pilots superfluous. (NB: The vertical rod on top of the drone carries a wind detector for test purposes, and it is not present on the final version of the drone.) Photo: Erdal Kayacan. a

2020.03.09 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Drones can now scan terrain and excavations without human intervention

Drone pilots may become superfluous in the future. New research from Aarhus University has allowed artificial intelligence to take over control of drones scanning and measuring terrain.

The project is headed by Professor Anders Bentien at Aarhus University. Partners in the project are DTU Energy (Technical University of Denmark), Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST) as well as the companies VisBlue and Danish Power Systems, which manufacture flow batteries and membranes for stacks, respectively. Photo: Lars Kruse, AU Foto.

2020.03.05 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Highly efficient batteries to keep electricity flowing when renewables cannot keep up

A new research project at the Department of Engineering, Aarhus University, will develop highly efficient, but inexpensive, components in flow batteries. The aim is to disrupt the field of stationary batteries, which are necessary for the transition to a green energy system.

"This means that it looks as if the human-like heel-to-toe gait may have developed 3.5 million years ago because the TTA developed at this time. Moreover, this is also in line with the preserved footprints found in parts of Ethiopia from that epoch," says Marcelo Dias, Department of Engineering, Aarhus University. Photo: M. Venkadesan, Yale University.

2020.02.29 | AU Engineering, Department of Mechanical Engineering

Previously overlooked part of the human foot is the key to its development and function

A new discovery has turned our entire perception of the function and evolution of the human foot upside-down. The discovery has recently been published in the scientific journal Nature.

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