Carbon membrane should help prevent dendrite forming in lithium-metal batteries. If that works, it brings the e-car closer to being able to drive 1,000 kilometers without recharging.
The textile research center DITF and the company T1TAN are developing a goalkeeper's glove that better protects the fingers from hard-hitting shots while still remaining flexible and sensitive.
University of Duisburg-Essen is running tests with 4 converted taxis. "If we can electrify 5 % of taxicabs in Cologne this way, we’ll achieve a savings of 50,000 metric tons of CO2 per year."
University of Gothenburg has discovered that a bit of static on the computer screen works wonders. It allows children with reading disabilities to read and remember words better.
A state-of-the-art factory in Dresden combines artificial intelligence with the " Internet of Things". The goal is to produce complex semiconductors for the automotive industry.
The University of Cambridge sees it not only as a technical discovery, but also one that can lead to a more sustainable form of data storage.
Future prospects for kidney patients: from a portable dialysis device to a fully implantable artificial organ
Research by imec at Holst Centre and the Dutch Kidney Foundation opens the door to new solutions
Fraunhofer institutes ISI, ISE and IEG are expecting a German demand for hydrogen between 400 and 800 terawatt hours by 2050. This is according to a study commissioned by the national 'Wasserstoff.'
Significant climate gains to be made by accelerating ban on sale of cars with internal combustion engines
A study by Sweden's Chalmers University has once again shown that electric cars really are better for the climate, but work still needs to be done when it comes to battery production.
The goal of the government in Berlin is to become the global leader in the field of hydrogen, which in the eyes of Minister Peter Altmaier is indispensable for a carbon-neutral economy.
The University of Wageningen is using a voucher scheme to support new technologies that can contribute to circular agriculture. The first four vouchers are going to autonomous field robots.
The German Fraunhofer Institute has developed a 3D printed ring with an integrated chip that makes keys and wallets obsolete. The biggest innovation, however, lies in the manufacturing process.
The Delft University of Technology has developed a living organic 3D-printed material that could serve as a sustainable energy source on Mars or other planets.
The economic profile of Kennispark needs to be sharpened. One way of doing this is to achieve a better mix of knowledge-based companies and other activities.
The Nijmegen bridge project was not a textbook example of fast and flexible completion of a construction project. Yet that is precisely what is expected from 3D printing technology in the future.
The SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus uses the natural green and yellow pigments biliverdin and bilirubin of bruises to cunningly hide from the immune system.
Campus Groningen no longer wants to be modest, books its first success with half a billion in funding
Campus Groningen is a prime location with lots of innovative start-ups that have long kept themselves under the radar. The recently established Campus Community Fund is helping them come to the fore.
Whenever you enter an emergency room, a quick blood sample is almost always taken to get a rapid indication. TU/e and Catharina Hospital can now also see if a patient has corona.
The research is still in its infancy, but scientists from Nuremberg and Düsseldorf have figured out a way to clean oil spills from surface water, among other things.
'Interleukin-33' can recognize viruses it has seen once before and signal the immune system to start producing antibodies.