Is the ocean changing? New satellite measurement methods provide the answer.
The world’s first induction heater with superconductors is based on a Trondheim invention. This technology can bring large savings to the aluminium industry.
No matter how you try, it’s impossible to protect your identity online. Researchers have found a major gaping security hole.
Did you eat fish last year that contained high mercury levels? A researcher at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology has developed an innovative test that uses hair to provide the answer.
A robot that can move forward and inspect complicated pipe systems is currently under development. The robot can twist its way vertically up pipe walls.
A cheap and simple structure made of aluminium can mean the difference between life and death the day that bombs go off.
Little Munin has been given a toolbox and a job to work as a steward of the ocean floor. All by himself.
Now, you can compose and perform in the same few milliseconds. And the variations you can make on a single theme are infinite.
We have reached the limits of the sea’s ability to sustain fisheries. We have to change our aquaculture practises.
A new type of exercise equipment can prevent serious lifestyle illnesses in paraplegic patients.The equipment, which was partly developed at NTNU, was first designed for the American actor Christopher Reeve.
A new camera exposes secrets hidden on a surface: spots of cancer on a face. Human remains on a hill. The discoverer of this camera calls it the “PryJector.”
We can see what sticks up out of the sea – a big tower with rotor blades that are seventy meters long. But what does it look like underwater?
The idea of an intelligent earplug was conceived over a cup of coffee. Today, this special hearing protection unit is the best of its type in the world.
New ultrasound technology will make it possible for doctors to discover cancer tumors far earlier than before.
Experts believe that we can pump CO2, the most common greenhouse gas, into reservoirs in the North Sea. It would essentially eliminate one of this century’s problems. But is largescale CO2 storage on the Norwegian continental shelf really that straight forward?
This is the clothing that fire-fighters have been waiting for: an intelligent undershirt that cools overheated bodies