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.
Applied on an industrial scale, plastic-producing blue-green algae could potentially revolutionize the entire production of plastics.
British and Chinese scientists have modified algae cells so that they produce hydrogen rather than oxygen through photosynthesis when exposed to daylight.
The disappearance of coral (reefs) due to global warming is high on the agenda at practically every climate conference. This is not just because corals […]
”Your sneak preview of the future” is the slogan of Innovation Origins, and that’s just what we will highlight with our Start-up of the Week […]
Marine biologists Sofía Tristancho Ruiz and Víctor Manuel Pérez Ignacio from Cadiz in Spain started their company Futuralga because they saw that seaweed was just […]
The sea is home to the most successful bacteria on our planet. Marine bacteria’s relevance in the global nutrient cycle is well documented. It is […]