Cutting down on nitrogen is paramount when it comes to design, construction and utilities. Start-ups can carry out experiments at the NoNo house located on the grounds of TU Delft.
A breakthrough after ten years of research: from one to four micrometers more depth in optical imaging through high levels of light resolution.
Thanks to the subsidy from the Dutch government, the initiative now has the thirty million euros needed for the construction of a Hyperloop test center in Groningen.
By teaching flying robots optical flow and distance estimation techniques with the help of artificial intelligence, flying and landing goes much smoother.
By constructing artificial chromosomes inside of yeast, yeast cells will soon have the ability to make a variety of medicines.
The AI4B.io Lab will serve as a laboratory for artificial intelligence to promote bio-based innovation.
Our weekly 'Follow-up' offers a sequel to the best-read article of that week. Today, a look back on our best-read stories of 2020.
"For our cycling country with more than one and a half million electric bikes, it's a nice innovation - and a possible export product"
A test setup at TU Delft has shown that solar panels in combination with a low-temperature heat network linked to a heat/cold storage facility can provide a household with enough energy.
ZED wins the second edition of the Dutch 4TU Impact Challenge. The start-up from Delft University of Technology is working on a more sustainable Internet of Things without batteries.
Innovative projects from mobile sensors to fight air pollution and living coastal protection, to plastic construction panels for building temporary shelters for refugees, for instance.
'Een van de belangrijkste aspecten van dit onderzoek, is dat er met waterstof gevlogen wordt, dat wereldwijd gezien wordt als een van de belangrijkste kanshebbers voor duurzame luchtvaart'
The Dutch Delft University of Technology can help with smart computational methods to calculate the energy yield of a lot of buildings in urban environments.
Evach week we present a follow-up here on one of our best-read stories. This week it was by columnist Mary Fiers who advocates that the earthworm should be a symbol of Brabant's innovative strength.
"Don't put any more money into old polluting solutions but continue to invest smartly in research and technology."
Self-driving cars on the road are more and more set to become a reality. The model developed by TU Delft helps cars to exhibit more human-like driving behavior.
To what extent can geoengineering techniques provide a stopgap solution to global warming? Two Dutch universities explore options up in the clouds and stratosphere and in the oceans.
The Delft scientists see many potential applications particularly in the development of tiny labs on a chip and separation technologies within industry.
The first quantum network in the Netherlands is to be released around the end of the year. A quantum link will be established between two Dutch cities, connecting and entangling two quantum nodes.
In this section we follow up on our best-read stories. This week: can animals really predict earthquakes?