People suffering from cystic fibrosis (CF) are unable to absorb sufficient fats and proteins from the food they eat. But an app is on the way that will help them control their illness.
The Flåm Line railway, the Trans-Iranian railroad, Ethiopian roads and many Norwegian airports. A little known professor and engineer at the Norwegian Institute of Technology (NTH) helped to build them all.
Researchers are studying how Norwegian communities are tackling climate change and extreme weather events.
Solar cells will soon become integrated into roofing and exterior facade materials. We will save on construction materials and manpower – and save money on our electricity bills too.
A small part of a moth’s brain is providing new research data that tells us more about our human sense of smell.
Ordinary clay can be as good as more advanced materials for capturing carbon dioxide.
Space elevators, more effective solar cells, super-fast computers. All of these technologies are dependent on new information about the characteristics of nanoparticles. Researchers in Norway are giving us this insight.
Proper and prompt treatment in the emergency room saves lives. With help from Norwegian doctors, a hospital in Nepal has started to sort patients into red, yellow and green categories. The system has made a difference.
This gouge may be the result of a successful parry, says archaeologist Ingrid Ystgaard, referring to the deep notch in the shield’s protective metal boss.
A new report reveals that 76 percent of children and adolescents who live in Norwegian child welfare institutions have serious psychiatric diagnoses. Only 38 percent report that they receive appropriate psychiatric help. One youngster was moved 25 times under the direction of Norway’s Child Welfare Services.
Surveys will reveal what peace agreements following civil wars ought to contain in order to be respected.
Only a few of the Stone Age rock carvings in Norway depict animals in a naturalistic way. Four of them are located around the Trondheimsfjord.
Over half of all infants in the world develop jaundice after birth. Annually over 100,000 infants die as a result of the condition, and increasing numbers of afflicted children are growing up with brain damage
Three million egg-laying hens are destroyed each year. Researchers believe that this practice is inadequately sustainable and want to see the hens exploited for food, oils and proteins.
Earlier this year, students and employees at NTNU’s Nanolab cut a 100-nanometre thick platinum wire. That’s a thickness of just one ten-thousandth of a millimetre.
- Suit seams affect speed
- Computer games for classroom teaching
- Saving on oil well costs using everyday nails
- A new look at corruption and greed
- Carving up the global carbon pie in a new way
- Green light for the world’s first intelligent oil pipelines
- Norwegian winter nights aren’t for sissies
- Poling to victory
- Saving the lives of mothers and babies
- Automatic drug dispensers empower the elderly
- What makes a concrete wall attractive or ugly?
- A photographer’s favorite photos
- Hip protector saves you when you slip
- Cracking the code in an infant’s brain
- Stone phalluses and ancient fertility cults