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2013.06.25 | iNano

Head of iNANO to be the new Dean

Professor Niels Christian Nielsen, Director of the Interdisciplinary Nanoscience Center, is to be the Dean of Science and Technology for the next six years. His predecessor says he is the right person for the job, and that this is a visionary choice.

Above an illustration of two cells situated on respectively a solid and a porous, but flat substrate. Below, a microtomographic 3D reconstruction from ESRF (ID19) of a MSC in the nanoporous structure after being cultivated within the material for 21 days. The reconstruction shows the filopodia of the cell interfacing with the biomaterial (blue).

2013.05.31 | Research news

Scientists Wish To Print Cartilage Implants

Cartilage injuries are a growing worldwide health problem. In Denmark alone thousands of new cases among young people are registered every year. At present there are very few treatments, and they are in many cases insufficient – many patients experiences pain and discomfort on a day to day bases. Furthermore, many patients have to undergo several…

2013.05.17 | Awards, People , Talent development

iNANO PhD student receives best speaker award

Henrik Gøbel Füchtbauer, PhD student in the SPM group with Jeppe V. Lauritsen and Flemming Besenbacher, won one of three prizes for best presentation among students and young researchers at MACS VI.

2013.05.17 | People

Professor Kurt Gothelf as host of an international workshop in Copenhagen

An international workshop about molecular programming was hosted by Professor Kurt Gothelf in collaboration with and funded by Danish Council for Strategic Research.

2013.05.15 |

Group of the Month - Phillip Hofmann

By Steffen Sparvath

2013.05.03 | Research news

Graphene research projects kick-off

The beginning of May marks the kick-off of two large research projects about Graphene. Professors Kim Daasbjerg (iNANO & Dept. of Chemistry) and Philip Hofmann (iNANO and Dept. of Physics and Astronomy) and associate professors Liv Hornekær  (iNANO and Dept. of Physics and Astronomy) and Steen U. Pedersen (iNANO & Dept. of Chemistry) have…

Henrik Birkedal (bottom right) and his research group

2013.04.24 | Knowledge exchange, People

Henrik Birkedal interviewed for Danish radio

Henrik Birkedal (iNANO and Chemistry) was interviews for P1 Videnskabens Verden (Science World) where he talked about his research into biomimetics and specifically blue mussel adhesion.

2013.04.19 | Research news

New nanotechnology paves the way for super glue

Danish researchers at iNANO and Department of Chemistry have developed a method which at the molecular level makes it possible to adhere metal to plastics. With the "molecular glue" it is possible to establish strong and tight adhesions between materials which could otherwise not adhere. Read more in the article Ny nanoteknologi baner vej for…

2013.04.18 | Awards

Professor Kim Daasbjerg awarded the Elastyren Prize 2013

Professor Kim Daasbjerg, iNANO and Department of Chemistry, Aarhus University, has been awarded the Elastyren Prize by the Danish Academy of Technical Sciences (ATV). Professor Kim Daasbjerg receives this prestigious award in recognition of his groundbreaking research on surface-bound polymers. The award was presented at the Annual Meeting of the…

Fig. 1. Fibril formation. A: Thioflavin T (ThT) fluorescence analysis of amyloid formation. B-G: AFM pictures of amyloid formation hIAPP20-29. B: 0h, only tiny oligomers that are approximately 1.4 nm tall are visible. C: 1h, unorganised structures are visible. The striped box is highlighted in order to get a more detailed picture of the structure. D: 1.5h, the structure is more organised and is still growing wider. E-G: 2h, 5h, and 24h, the string begins to twist and grow, cf. transforms into fibrils, however, some of the strings do not transform (highlighted by striped arrows). H: the different structures’ height at different points in time, and the average height for the enterer experiment.

2013.04.09 | Research news

iNANO scientists map type 2 diabetes’ stages of evolution.

Many neurodegenerative diseases, e.g. Parkinson, Alzheimer, and Huntington, are caused by the formation of fibrils that is developed from tiny twisted proteins. As a rule one specific protein is connected to one specific disease. However, new research suggests that the formation of fibrils can be associated with other diseases, e.g. type 2…

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Revised 2014.09.17

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