Pressure measurements enable a newly developed fall detector to “observe” falls that current sensors do not register, thus improving safety for older people who live at home.
The isolated Norwegian island of Jan Mayen is located at the junction of two currents. Here, scientists can gain valuable insight into climate change. Take a coffee table tour by scrolling through the picture carousel.
Are you doing your back exercises correctly? Are you following the plan that your doctor or physiotherapist set up for you? New technology could help you follow up on their advice and adapt the exercises to your needs.
Looking for sheep can be done a lot more effectively than today. A drone may be a farmer’s next tool in finding their lost lambs.
Recent winters almost free of snow have encouraged Norwegians to get their skates on and venture out onto the frozen lakes. But what happens to your body if you fall through the ice, and what should you do if an accident occurs?
New technology detects and tracks you from the second you arrive at the airport until you’re out of the arrivals hall at your destination.
Poorly educated immigrant women qualify rapidly for a life in work as part of a Norwegian pilot project involving an “all-in-one” language tuition and vocational training programme.
The professional cycling team will work with the university to improve their aerodynamic suits.
Researcher Markus Steen says research alone isn’t enough to make Norway’s economy greener. Industry needs to be more deeply involved with the research community at an early stage.
Norwegian researchers have developed a small silicon structure that look like fossil trilobites. The device is designed to separate blood cells and filter minute particles from waste water and brines.
Women who take oestrogen supplements from before or at the start of menopause and continue with them for a few years have better preserved brain structure, which may reduce the risk of dementia.
Cuckoo eggs come in a wide variety of colours and patterns, but why?
More gentle methods of catching and gutting fish on trawlers will benefit the fish, the environment and the bottom line.
A Norwegian interdisciplinary project is aiming to ensure that workplace exposure to microscopic dust particles is kept to a minimum for smelter personnel.
Professor Jon Olaf Olaussen says that increasing the aquaculture industry to five times its current production now is a crazy idea. He is calling for reducing one of Norway’s largest industries.
- Hacking Trondheim to cut greenhouse gas emissions
- Even greener solar power on the way
- Food waste recycling not always the best idea
- Guardrails with inbuilt noise-barriers are on the way
- Smart firms detect their problems in advance
- Eagle-eyed subsea camera
- The Paris summit is over— now what?
- Cultured milk for mom prevents eczema in kids
- Mirror, mirror, will I have a heart attack?
- One-quarter of Norwegian teens have migraines
- Iron-age Norwegians liked their bling
- Prime-time charging of electric cars could be a problem
- Norway’s EV purchasing spree is climate friendly
- How are we going to store the problem gas CO2?
- The professor who misses his tail