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Gaute Munch has been nominated for one of the world's most important inventor awards for his two decades of work with the LEGO Group on developing programmable toys for the children all over the world. (PHOTO: EPO archive)

2018.05.11 | AU Engineering

Engineering alumnus nominated for this year’s European Inventor Award

As a child, he has spent hundreds of hours on the playroom floor, playing with small plastic bricks. As an adult, he landed a dream job with the LEGO Group. His job was to develop programmable toys. Now he has been nominated for the European Invention Award - one of the world's most important inventor awards. This is the story about the electronic…

By knowing the risk of premature birth at a very early stage, doctors can use preventive measures that could greatly reduce the otherwise significant risk. Doctor and phD Christine Rohr Thomsen (left) is seen here with assistant professor Mogens Hinge conducting experiments. Photo: AU Foto.

2018.05.07 | AU Engineering

New technology to minimise the risk of premature birth

Premature birth is the most common cause of death among infants worldwide. Danish researchers are therefore working on a very special project that will make it possible to identify women at risk long before their child is born.

2018.04.11 | AU Engineering

Latest news from the world of engineering

Our new profile brochure has just been published. In the brochure, you can read all about the latest research in the field of engineering at Aarhus University, where we collaborate across national borders with industry and other research institutions to take technological developments to new heights.

Iceberg in Icefjord at Ilulissat off the east coast of Greenland. The light in the water on the left is the underwater robot.
Three happy engineering students back in Aarhus after a successful expedition to Greenland. In the course of just one semester, they have built an underwater robot that can explore icebergs below the ocean surface. The picture shows Johan T. Krogshave, Robert Søndergaard and Kristian K. Sahlholdt (Photo: Jesper Bruun)
An iceberg photographed under water.

2018.04.13 | AU Engineering

Underwater robot reveals surprising new knowledge about icebergs

Using an underwater robot they built themselves, a group of Danish engineering students have photographed a complete iceberg below the ocean surface. This is a breakthrough for international Arctic research.

Another record for AU Engineering was set for the number of visitors to U-days in early March, with more than 800 young people coming to learn more about our engineering programmes. Photo: AU Foto.

2018.03.26 | AU Engineering

Record number of applicants seeking engineering degree programmes in Aarhus

More than ever have applied for engineering programmes at Aarhus University via quota 2. Food and biotechnology are particularly popular.

Smart technologies are only really smart when they can talk together. This also applies to agriculture, where internet-connected machines will pave the way for "agriculture 4.0". Senior researcher Claus Grøn Sørensen is working on just that: getting IoT products from many different manufacturers to be able to talk seamlessly together.

2018.03.02 | AU Engineering

New project boosts the digital revolution in the agricultural sector

Digital agriculture has moved a significant step forward with the publication of a new software tool developed by Aarhus University with a number of international partners. The tool will promote real interoperability between agricultural machinery, sensors and software.

2018.02.06 | AU Engineering

Congratulations to a record crop of new engineers

Hundreds dressed up to the nines to mark the end of their engineering studies. An exciting life at work now awaits them - but also a big responsibility

2018.01.24 | AU Engineering

Poul Due Jensen Foundation pumps DKK 40 million into water technology research

With four donations totalling more than DKK 40 million, Aarhus University's new Centre for Water Technology (WATEC) is off to a flying start and headed for a place among the international elite within the field of research into sustainable water cycles.

Researchers have discovered a new approach for antibody-based treatment of allergy and asthma. It is nothing less than a breakthrough that could have a major impact on development of new medicine in years to come. The Photo shows Edzard Spillner (Photo: Lars Kruse)

2018.01.22 | AU Engineering

New research can put an end to allergic reactions

Researchers have found a new mechanism in which an antibody can prevent allergic reactions in a broad range of patients. It is a scientific breakthrough, which could pave the way for a far more effective allergy medicine.

Professor Christos Thomas Georgakis is one of the worlds's leading wave researchers. He is studying how the sea's movement impacts oil platforms in the North Sea. The aim is to reduce inspection and maintenance costs. (Photo: Lars Kruse)

2018.01.12 | AU Engineering

New knowledge about waves to keep oil platforms operational for longer

Open-sea trials will reveal to researchers how waves arise, develop and impact the surroundings. This will make it possible to keep oil platforms in the North Sea operational for longer.

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