If you have a fever, you are probably ill. This is the simple thought behind new technology that hopefully will improve people's health.
Towards the end of the 8th century the Viking chieftain Ottar (Ohthere), from Hålogaland in northern Norway, was visiting Haithabu in todays Germany.
Chinese authorities are focusing heavily on Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) in order to save the global climate. Norwegian researchers are partnering with Chinese colleagues in the effort to make the capture part of the technology more environment-friendly.
In Tanzania new areas of application are created for system developed at the University of Oslo.
Smart phones and other electrical and electronic products contain small amounts of lead, a toxic heavy metal that is a particular risk for children and pregnant women. Researchers have now shown that lead in such products can be replaced with thin films made from harmless materials.
In a new study, based on satellite data, researchers find that global mean sea level has been accelerating much faster than previously assumed.
New technology based on artificial intelligence can recognize pictures of the eight most common gastric findings with at least 93 percent accuracy. This can save lives.
Urinary bladder cancer is one of the most expensive cancer forms for the public health service. Norwegian researchers are developing a test that will benefit both the system and the patients.
While he was a student and a researcher, Iacob Mathiesen developed a method for delivering genes into muscles, which is useful for instance in the development of future DNA vaccines.
It is surprisingly bright, opening up for a study of how the universe behaved 11 billion years ago.