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With the support from a Novo Nordisk Foundation grant, physicist and AIAS Fellow Mie Andersen will investigate conversion of CO2 over metal oxides to help creating a more sustainable and economically viable production of fuels and chemicals.
An international study led by Aarhus University researchers sheds new light on our understanding of the metabolism in the kidneys, and how to use it for instance against SARS-CoV-2 protection. The study is published in the journal Science Signaling.
In this essay, AIAS Fellow and social historian Philipp Reick discusses whether Europe is likely to see a return of violent subsistence protests in the near future due to high inflation and widespread shortages. The essay thus explores how historical research may help us better understand contemporary phenomena and social challenges.
With an ERC Starting grant, Jihan Zakarriya seeks to broaden our perspective on feminisms in the Gulf. Taking a multidisciplinary comparative approach, her team will study how the mobilization of laws are operationalising women's agencies and practices and generate political change.
New research published in the journal Cognition with contribution from AIAS Fellow Niels Chr. Hansen and colleagues at Georgia State University has investigated how expert jazz musicians improvise, and what makes their solos so fascinating to listen to. The findings point to a ‘personal music library’ and can help us understand human creativity, and why some musicians are more successful than others.
Five fellowships are available within the themes of 'Inequality in Health' and 'Democracy and Digital Citizenship.' An AIAS-PIREAU and an AIAS-SHAPE fellowship are addressing societal challenges in a collaborative and interdisciplinary environment.
An interdisciplinary team effort by AIAS Fellow Iza Romanowska and researchers from Aarhus University and the University of Bergen have identified climate-driven changes to food availability as a factor behind dramatic historical events that led the oasis city of Palmyra in Syria to its ultimate demise. The new study is published in the journal PLoS ONE.
The new AIAS Associates will join 23 current Associates, and together with the 51 AIAS Fellows they form a large multidisciplinary, talented research community with exchange and collaboration across fields in focus.
A new study shows that the amino acid lysine – which affects metabolism – has a promising effect on kidney diseases in humans and animals. The study is headed by AIAS Fellow Markus Rinschen, and published in Nature Communications.
AIAS Fellow Mie Andersen and collaborators from Aarhus and Berlin have developed a new algorithm that can teach computers to predict how complex molecules will bind to the surface of catalysts. This is important when you have to produce synthetic fuels, for example. And it’s almost like playing extreme Tetris.
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Three 15-minute talks by AIAS Fellows Jeffrey Kerby, Niels Chr. Hansen and Ruben Pauwels.
An International Conference on Sensory Studies
International Conference at Aarhus Institute of Advanced Studies