Technical University of Denmark (DTU)
A Danish researcher contributes to the development of a small new autonomous underwater vehicle which is to help fishermen identify shoals of fish.
A new project will develop technology for extracting protein from organic waste, which can be used as a protein supplement for humans or in animal feed.
Research, innovation, education and entrepreneurship contributes to the development of new technologies in the water sector according to a new report.
Research from Denmark allows excess rice intended for use in sushi to be converted into beer.
Leveraging modern car technology to continuously collect road data may help produce real-time digital images of road maintenance needs.
Climate change is influencing the distribution of zooplankton in the sea, thereby affecting the contribution made by plankton to removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.
A new study shows that the melt process reacts surprisingly quickly to changes in the atmosphere and the waters around Greenland.
Danish researchers have helped identify a phenomenon rarely observed, originating from a giant stellar explosion far out in the universe.
New technology will soon make the surface of titanium used for dental implants completely white.
Danish researchers have created a new tool that can be useful when making decisions on sustainable water supply in refugee camps.
New technology is significantly reducing the cost of measuring temperature, currents and pressure in waters near the coast, for example in fish farms or small harbours.
Efforts on multiple fronts are required if we are to increase the quality in the future so more of our plastic waste can be reused.
Researchers from DTU Aqua are currently testing the world’s first underwater eDNA laboratory.
Plankton are affected by concentrations of oil pollution much lower than previously assumed.
In the future wind turbine blades are going to be up to 107 meters long. Wind turbine blades of this size require new composite materials.
An ambitious research project wants to find electric solutions to replace heat treatment in for instance the food industry and in laundries.
Danish researchers have helped improve on international testing of chemicals to enable better detection of endocrine disrupting substances.
Three students are using hemp and mushroom roots to grow the world’s first fully biodegradable surfboard in a mould.
A Danish-developed X-ray microscope reveals novel dynamics in the material barium titanate, which is used in phones, cars, and computers.
The laminated wood from the manufacturer used as acoustic panel. What to do with 9,000 tonnes of wood chips, which is a by-product of a large-scale production of glued laminated wood for furniture, windows, staircases, etc.?
DTU students have developed a sustainability calculator, which they are now working to make freely available on the web.
A new research project will provide better calculation methods for sustainable fishing.
Smaller than a grain of sugar, containers can lead benign bacteria safely through the gastric acid for release in the mucous membrane of the intestines.
Imagine if you could change the colour of your car to match your mood simply by tapping on your phone.