The days of the scalpel may soon be numbered – at least when it comes to examining areas in the upper layers of the skin.
They are working on one of the European Space Agency’s challenges: to collect the light from six telescopes in an optical fibre measuring just 1/50 mm. The goal is to find signs of life in distant space.
While security on Statoil’s oil rigs gets top marks, there were Wild West conditions on board the boats in the company’s service.
Wintertime may give young salmon a break from swift currents and keen fly fishermen, but other challenges abound.
The first thing that the scientists did was to build a mobile phone battery that runs on metal plates and air. Now a somewhat larger version is on the way – for electric cars!
A magic plant called roseroot grows wild in Norway. Roseroot helps improve memory and the immune system and stabilizes cholesterol levels, blood pressure and blood sugar levels.
Norwegian researchers are developing a tool to check the quality of cork. This will prevent bark from unnecessarily being peeled from oak trees and give the owners more control over their product.
Is it easy for you to remember the names of people you meet? Can you remember which direction you came from when you leave a shopping centre? Do you get high scores on trivia tests? Then you likely have a highly developed hippocampus.
Researchers are on the brink of a breakthrough. They want to prove that oil can be transported from the bottom of the ocean in bare steel pipes – without insulation or warming devices. This smells of money.
Scandinavian-designed hydrogen filling stations will soon be in use in Iceland. The pump is designed to tell consumers they’re purchasing an environmentally friendly product.
An unusual marriage between robotics and engineering sciences has given birth to a new kind of art: interactive sculpture that moves and changes the way it looks in response to people and its surroundings.
Norwegian scientists are key figures in the first major expansion of New York’s subway system since 1930.
They have given us nerves, anxiety, paranoia, psychosis, depression, phobia and various derangements. The list of miseries is long, from birth trauma via bed-wetting and many mid-life crises to potency problems and Alzheimer’s disease. Finally, psychologists have come up with findings on something nice – happiness.
Middle-aged man, white collar, briefcase in one hand, shotgun in the other. Staring down the barrel of his gun, he despairs: “Am I the bad guy?
How does pattern recognition make sure that the bottle bank pays out the correct refund, that the farmer sprays only the weeds in his fields, and that Hydro Aluminium saves money?
Two researchers at NTNU have discovered a new biochemical process that could revolutionize the treatment and prevention of decompression sickness.