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Associate Professor Xuping Zhang and his research team have developed a customised and very versatile robotic gripper for the robot, that was demonstrated at Jydsk Emblem Fabrik on the 18th. of January 2021. Photo: Peer Klercke. 
The robot arm is installed on an intelligent, mobile platform, which can move between workstations avoiding people and other obstacles. Photo: Peer Klercke.

2021.01.20 | AU Engineering, Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering

Robotic colleague takes over the production line at Aarhus factory

Monday 18 January was demo day at Jydsk Emblem Fabrik A/S in Malling – a 135-year-old family-owned company, which was demonstrating an intelligent, self-propelled, collaborative mobile robot manipulator system in its production processes.

"PFAS are some of the worst environmental pollutants, and unfortunately we don’t yet have green methods that can completely break the very strong carbon-fluorine bonds that make the substances extremely resistant to natural decay," says Assistant Professor Zongsu Wei. Photo: Zongsu Wei.

2021.01.13 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Research project to eliminate ‘forever chemicals’

The Novo Nordisk Foundation has granted funding to a project to develop a multi-step system to treat water for per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances. The method is based on nature's own enzymes and a completely new nanomaterial being developed by researchers at Aarhus University.

"Autonomous drone technology is an area in rapid development. There are many positive aspects of using this technology in offshore industries where the cost of manual labour is very high,” says Associate Professor Erdal Kayacan, Aarhus University, who is one of those working to develop new intelligent technologies for the maritime sector. Photo: Istock

2021.01.12 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering

Drone technology gaining ground in the maritime sector

The potential of autonomous solutions for offshore operations in the maritime sector is huge. The Danish drone company Upteko is collaborating with researchers from Aarhus University to develop next-generation drone technologies and artificial intelligence for everything from rescue operations to 3D scans and inspections of entire ships.

"Super optimized wind farms will be a major step towards the green transition," says Associate Professor Mahdi Abkar, an expert in fluid dynamics and turbulence at the Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering, Aarhus University.

2021.01.07 | AU Engineering, Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering

New smart flow models could have a major impact on wind energy projects

Researchers from Aarhus University aim to enable the use of data-driven deep learning models for wind farm flow simulations, optimization and control, making them more energy-efficient. The project has received a grant from the Independent Research Fund Denmark.

Aarhus University is opening four new engineering departments as part of an ambitious plan to create one of the world's leading educational and research environments within the technical sciences. (Photo: Lars Kruse)

2021.01.04 | AU Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Four new engineering departments for Denmark

At the turn of the year, Aarhus University has implemented an organisational change to open four new departments. This is part of work to enhance research and educational activities within engineering science.

The lab-setup of the light incubator showing two different experimental blue light setups. Photo: Jingbo Li, MIT

2020.12.18 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

New discovery opens novel pathway for high-titer production of drop-in biofuels

Using an unusual, light-dependent enzyme and a newly discovered enzymatic mechanism, researchers from Aarhus University and Massachusetts Institute of Technology have enabled the biological synthesis of high-yield industry relevant production of climate neutral drop-in fuels from biowaste.

Ammonia (NH3) is today primarily based on the so-called Haber-Bosch process, invented in the early 20th century. The process is one of the largest contributors to global CO2 emissions. Photo: Istock.

2020.12.10 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering

Researchers aim to make ammonia production 100% green

In a new project, researchers from Aarhus University and Stanford University will develop a sustainable technology for local-scale production of green ammonia.

Mathilde Bjerregaard (left) and Lena Fallesen (right) work with carbon and steel fibre-reinforced high-strength concrete for use in terrorism protection as a preliminary project for their Master's thesis. Photo: Ida Jensen, AU Photo.

2020.12.08 | AU Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering

Concrete scholarships for engineering students: developing ultra-strong terrorism protection

Two MSc in engineering students who are developing a special kind of concrete for terrorism protection have each received a scholarship for a study trip to Switzerland.

"In some years, we will have to install more than a 100 Gigawatts of solar PV and wind power, and to achieve full decarbonisation the CO2 prices will have to be a lot higher than today," says Assistant Professor Marta Victoria, an expert in photovoltaics and energy systems at Aarhus University. Photo: Ida Jensen, AU Photo.

2020.12.04 | AU Engineering, Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering

Green energy transition: Early and steady wins the race

Researchers from Aarhus University have modelled the decarbonisation of the sector-coupled European energy system using very high-resolution data. The results are clear: To reach climate-neutrality by 2050 we need solar energy. And lots of it.

Taken through the lens of a microscope, the picture shows a close-up of the photonic integrated circuit used for the ammonia detector. The chip is roughly 2x2.6 mm2 in size. Photo: Andreas Hänsel, Aarhus University.

2020.12.01 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Danish researchers develop budget optical ammonia sensor

In collaboration with the Technical University of Denmark (DTU), the Department of Engineering at Aarhus University has developed photonic sensor technology that can pave the way for a portable, reliable and, above all, inexpensive device for detecting ammonia and other gases in agriculture.

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