Scams relating to student housing are on the rise. The Student Tenants' Organisation (KOMBO) has issued a warning to students looking for housing. International students are particularly vulnerable.
PhD student Negar Sani has succeeded in explaining how a printed diode can function in the GHz band. The diode forms the missing link between mobile phones and printed labels.
Focus on the pupil, not the frameworks. What’s important is what happens in the classroom. This was the message from Linköping University researchers at a well-attended seminar at the Almedalen Week.
We welcome Romanian doctors and call it free movement, but when Romanian Romani make use of their rights, it’s a problem. At a Linköping University seminar on migration last week at Almedalen, an olive branch wrapped in wool took centre stage.
Diversity and access to skilled labour are key factors in securing the future of our welfare. Today more people are leaving the labour market than are entering it, according to Katarina Önell from TNS Sifo, at Linköping University’s seminar at the Almedalen Week.
The Swedish Brain Foundation is allocating SEK 28 million to crucial brain research. The money will go to over 50 Swedish brain research projects, of whom four at Linköping University, will receive SEK 500,000 each.
Eczema in an infant is a clear warning sign for further allergies as the child gets older. In a recently published study from Linköping University, almost one third of all the children with eczema developed asthma by the age of ten.
Focused education, intensive communication, some highly motivated individuals and ownership are the keys to developing sustainable local energy systems, researchers from Linköping University have shown in a report.
Not even geckos and spiders can sit upside down forever. Nanophysics makes sure of that. Mechanics researchers at Linköping University have demonstrated this in an article just published in Physical Review E.
Excellent results when the furniture programmes at Carl Malmsten Furniture Studies were evaluated by the Swedish Higher Education Authority: Three of four programmes got top marks.
For Swedish newspapers, it’s society’s job to combat antibiotic resistance, not the individual’s. That’s according to a Linköping University study of how the Swedish daily press communicate the dangers of resistant bacteria.
The Faculty of Health Sciences is focusing on the right research fields. And it is home to some world-leading researchers. Still, it could invest more in young talent. These are the results of a major review of the Faculty of Health Sciences and the University Hospital.
LiU is pooling its resources in terms of environmental research at the Department of Thematic Studies. The Unit of Water and Environmental Studies and CSPR are joining forces, to form the Unit of Environmental Change.
The number of new PhD students has varied greatly over the years. But for the past three years, the trend has been towards fewer PhD students.
Personal experience influences our perception of reality more than theoretically based information. These are the findings of a study of how Swedish farmers view climate change.
Kristin Persson’s doctoral thesis shows how it is possible to control both the culturing and detachment of skin cells, as well as the growth and differentiation of stem cells, using organic electronics.
Is it possible to be Swedish one day, Iraqi the next day and Arab or Chaldean the day after that? Can you call someone "jävla svenne" (bloody Swede) as a compliment? In Layal Kasselias Wiltgren’s doctoral thesis, the answer is yes.
Is there a solution to the global threat from antibiotic resistant bacteria? This question was recently discussed in a closed-door summit meeting in Uppsala. At the same time, the Public Health Agency of Sweden reported an increased spread of resistant bacteria in Swedish hospitals.
ECIDD, European Conference on Psychological Theory and Research on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities, is being held in Sweden for the first time – at Linköping University, from 12 to 14 June.
Using MRI technology, the project Gentle Radiotherapy aims to realise the vision of individualised cancer treatment, with better results and fewer side effects. Peter Lundberg, professor at Linköping University, is part of the project.
Graduates of the international master’s programmes at LiU said goodbye to their teachers, classmates and their time as students at the Farewell Ceremony on 11 June.
Exploring Kåkenhus Building among the water channels of the basement, a new boule pitch and the locked-up tower on the roof.
Sunday dress rehearsal: 180 people in Kårallen. With his farewell concert Fine on 10 May, Director Musices Hans Lundgren took his last bow after 35 years at LiU.
IDay took place on 25 April at Linköping University. International students showed everyone the beauties of their countries and celebrated cultural diversity.
Easter traditions differ from country to country. All have their own way of celebrating. An exclusive Swedish tradition is birch twigs decorated with coloured feathers.
Last year they took their bicycles and set course for Nepal. The aim was to support a home for vulnerable girls. Now they are back in Sweden (with a little less beard).
MSc students Maria Olsson and Lina Larsson are developing better and more environmentally friendly menstrual protection for women in developing countries.
In a new gas turbine simulator in the A Building, students can see how an interference affects flow immediately.
The right job and the right student. The new student association BrandVisors wants to facilitate contacts between students and companies.
Ida Nordström, senior high school teacher in training, has taken part in a new exchange with Singapore.
Mattias Bergbom would actually have been satisfied with any job in the IT sector. But he ended up in the film industry, in Hollywood, with an Oscar for Visual Effects.
Anna Asratian, master’s student in Experimental and Medical Biosciences, has been awarded a service medal from the Faculty of Health Sciences.
Four LiU students made a documentary on the porters of Kilimanjaro and the climate change.
Two researchers from Linköping University, Olle Inganäs and Fengling Zhang, are included on Thomson Reuters’ list "Highly Cited Researchers 2014". The list is based on how often scientific articles are cited by other authors. The two – both professors in materials science at the Department of Physics, Chemistry and Biology – share the list with 3,213 other researchers from around the world. See the full list at http://highlycited.com/index.htm 3215.
The medical database Expertscape has ranked LiU researcher Johnny Ludvigsson among the world's top ten experts in research on type 1 diabetes.
Nine members of IFM travelled to Australia to chair and present to over 800 people at the 24th Anniversary World Congress on Biosensors. In addition to poster and oral presentations, LiU had an exhibition stand with Acreo Swedish ICT AB. The next World Congress on Biosensors will for the first time be held in Sweden - in Gothenburg in May 2016.
Martin Ball, recently titled professor in logopedics, has been elected fellow of the Learned Society of Wales.
Åke Björck, Professor Emeritus in Numerical Analysis, has been named as a SIAM fellow.
With its headquarters in Philadelphia, SIAM, the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics, is one of the biggest professional mathematics organisations with members all over the world.
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Last updated: 2014-07-01