Research at Linköping University
At the BillerudKorsnäs works in Frövi and Rockhammar, trials are currently underway to make use of the organic material in waste streams to produce biogas. For the plant, this would mean dramatic reductions in electricity costs and reduced carbon dioxide emissions.
Thanks to this year’s Nobel Prize winners in Physics we now have low energy, cheap and bright lamps that can, for example, be run on solar cells. And at Linköping University world-leading research is being carried out on blue LEDs – in close collaboration with two of the prize winners.
Since the change to regulations in the airline market, SAS has been fighting for customers. In a new book, Hans Sjögren shows that both battles among the owners and problems in motivating their employees have contributed to making it difficult to keep the company airborne.
A small ion pump in organic electronics is giving new hope to people suffering from severe nerve pain. Researchers at LiU are the first in the world with technology that can stop pain impulses in living, freely moving rats.
“Having a fossil-free fleet of vehicles by 2030 means we have to find solutions to a range of problems that could lead to new problems. The decision-making structures we have today are ill-suited to this type of transformation,” explains Linda Olsson in her doctoral thesis.
Last updated: 2015-05-22