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It’s important for the success of the project that local farmers take ownership of the new methods, so that we can develop common scenarios for how livestock farms can realistically develop in a positive direction," says Professor Claus Grøn Sørensen, Aarhus University. Photo: Colourbox

2021.09.18 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

New international research project to make livestock farming more sustainable

Danish expertise is at the forefront of a new pan-European research project to develop sustainable systems for livestock farming in collaboration with local livestock farms.

"If we succeed, we’ll have the first BIC system that is no larger than a grain of dust and with energy consumption that is so small that energy can be harvested directly from the surrounding environment," says Hooman Farkhani, an assistant professor at the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Aarhus University. Stock photo.

2021.09.17 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Work commences to develop the world's smallest brain-inspired computer

The energy consumption of the device will be so small that it can harvest its energy itself, directly from its surroundings. The project has received funding from the Villum Experiment programme.

2021.09.15 | Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

New opportunities for SME providers of digital technologies

Is your SME providing digital technologies? Join the HUBCAP programme and get access to help with finding new customers and selling your assets. HUBCAP’s Call #1.4 PULL is now open for applications!

"If it turns out that we can actually measure skyrmions with terahertz light, it will be ground-breaking for all computer technology in the future. We’ve set ourselves a huge challenge here, but the goal is really worth it," says Assistant Professor Pernille Klarskov Pedersen, Aarhus University. Photo: AU Foto.

2021.09.14 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

AU researchers to build skyrmion sensor with terahertz technology

A new research project at Aarhus University could be the determining factor for the computer technology of the future. The project aims to develop a sensor that can read so-called skyrmions. These are extremely small magnetic 'tornadoes', which may well be a vital storage medium in the future.

We need more of them. At least if you ask top executives in the wind energy industry. Daryl Plante Montminy from Canada, Lynn Briese from Germany and Mirko Hoekman from Denmark are all engineering students that participated in the Wind Power Summer School 2021. (Photo: Anders Trærup)
The summer school took place in Videbæk, West Jutland, and the students worked on cases related to the different technological innovation challenges at wind energy companies (Photo: Anders Trærup)
Aarhus University selects 50 talented engineering students from across the world for the summer school. (Image: Anders Trærup)

2021.08.26 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Department of Mechanical and Production Engineering

Danish executives: “Shortage of wind-engineers may be an obstacle in the climate struggle”

Every August, Aarhus University, together with Vestas and Siemens Gamesa, gather 50 of the world's best engineering students for a two-week summer school. The aim of which is to attract talent to the Danish energy sector.

The fields of the future are green all year round. The biomass from the fields can i.a. used to extract green protein as a sustainable alternative to soy protein for pigs and poultry. Photo: AU.

2021.08.13 | AU Engineering, Department of Biological and Chemical Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering

Open house: The protein livestock feed of the future will come from grass

The GO-GRASS and GRØNBIORAF research projects are examining how grass protein could become a sustainable alternative to imported soy. On 24 August, the projects will hold an open house event at Aarhus University in Foulum, and everyone interested is welcome.

DTL is Aarhus University’s new research and demonstration laboratory, built in a collaboration between the municipality Business Council, local businesses, and the university. DTL will provide the business community with easy access to digital innovation, highly sought-after engineering students, the latest research in digital technologies and much more. Photo: Istock.

2021.08.09 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

DTL Skjern to open officially on 6 September

The new digital innovation laboratory in Ringkøbing-Skjern has been completed, and the doors are ready to open for the official inauguration in early September. A milestone for local small and medium-sized enterprises, says the Mayor.

1,052 new engineering students are starting at Aarhus University (Photo: Melissa Bach Yildirim)

2021.08.04 | AU Engineering, Department of Civil and Architectural Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

AU Engineering welcomes 1,052 new students

The vast majority of applicants for the university's engineering study programmes have been offered a student place. And there are still places available.

"The amount of data will only get worse, and new compression technologies are a necessary tool to reduce the effect of increasing data traffic," says Daniel Lucani Rötter, newly appointed full professor at Aarhus University. Photo: Peer Klercke.

2021.07.15 | AU Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

New professor on the data surge: It will only get worse

Daniel Lucani Rötter is a new professor at the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Aarhus University. He conducts research into how we can solve some of the internet's biggest Gordian knots.

In a new project, researchers aim to develop technology to enable self-driving cars to share data. This will increase safety on the roads (Photo: Colourbox).
"Self-driving cars must be able to handle situations that only rarely occur in real life. This places considerable demands on artificial intelligence and software development," says Lukas Esterle, assistant professor at the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Aarhus University. (Photo: Lukas Esterle)

2021.06.24 | Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Self-driving cars must be able to communicate with each other

Cars must be able to share knowledge about what is happening on the roads and warn each other about dangerous situations. This will improve road safety in a future with autonomous vehicles, and Independent Research Fund Denmark is investing in technology development.

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