Researchers search for new bacteria to enhance Norwegian cheese production.
Genetically, we are almost the same as chimpanzees. But an important difference is how our genes form highly complex networks.
The world’s first prototype of a saline power plant demonstrates a simple – and surprising – principle: mixing freshwater and saltwater can produce electricity.
Maybe it looks like a giant arrow or a rocket, but this 13 metre-long, 80-tonne anchor is currently being tested as a new mooring concept for offshore installations.
Nanoproducts have slipped into our lives, almost without being noticed. Man-made particles end up in the air, soil and water. What happens to them?
Their brains are still no more advanced than that of a one-year-old, but scientists want robots to be as smart as teenagers – at least.
What causes pre-eclampsia during pregnancy? The answer lies in the mother’s DNA. And perhaps in the child’s father’s.
A computer screen in the living room can help dementia sufferers to check the time and date and to remember appointments.
Oil company data security is inadequate, and production systems are at risk of attack by hackers, viruses and worms.
The X-ray detectors of the future are on the way. New technology makes it possible to sort plastics, identify useful minerals in waste and reveal contamination in food and medicines.
For the first time, Norwegian scientists have managed to produce completely new antibiotics from bacteria found in the sea.
Virtual testing of safety barriers will save Norway a great deal of money – and will mean fewer injured and killed in traffic accidents.
Although the Barents Sea probably contains a large proportion of the world’s petroleum resources, oil companies are having problems finding oil and gas.
This powder has the colour of our cold northern nights. But it is hot news for everyone who wants to extract more electricity from sunshine.