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If you are interested in radio communications and software development, there is an opportunity for you - the Giant Leap internship project “Automate Radio Protocol Analysis”, where you get to develop methods to automate radio protocol testing. Giant Leap offers opportunities for students from many disciplines. Read more about and apply by February 10.
Time: Fri 2019-02-01 13.30 Location: Kollegiesalen, Brinellvägen 8, KTH Type of event: Defense of dissertations
Through cross-border collaboration and knowledge sharing, the EU-funded ALLIANCE project is positioning one Latvian university as a regional leader in smart transportation.
Swedish SME Opsis has successfully applied FT-NIR technology to beverages and liquid food. They promise pinpoint accuracy in ingredient measurements, with time savings, reduced production cost and increased product quality into the bargain.
In our special feature on blood cancer in issue 65 of Research*eu magazine, we interviewed the CEO of Italian SME Cellply, Dr Massimo Bocchi. He gave us a deeper insight into the company’s novel ex vivo diagnostic system that would be the first ever fully-automated diagnostic system to evaluate the response of fresh tumour specimens to anticancer drugs in a clinical setting. More than a year later, we catch up with him to see how much further along the road to full commercialisation they’ve travelled.
The EU-funded http://optinanopro.eu/ (OptiNanoPro) project has won the prestigious ChemPlast Award in the category of ‘Best technological innovation for development of new materials’, which promotes the use of nanotechnology to improve the features of plastics using ultrasound.
As it enters its 25th year on the web, the CORDIS website has got a great new look! The new design aims to improve your user experience by making it easier to find the information most relevant to you and to highlight the many multilingual articles and publications that bring EU research results to the professionals who can use them and drive them forward.
Time: Fri 2019-02-01 10.00 Location: Kollegiesalen, Brinellvägen 8, KTH, Stockholm Type of event: Dissertations
What happens to those who behave unselfishly and make sacrifices for the sake of others? According to an interdisciplinary study by researchers from Stockholm University, the Institute for Futures Studies and the University of South Carolina, unselfish people tend both to have more children and to receive higher salaries, in comparison to more selfish people. The results have now been published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
Time: Tue 2019-02-05 18.00 - 19.30 Location: F3, Lindstedtsvägen 26 Type of event: Conferences and events