University of Vienna

University of Vienna
Universitätsring 1, 1010 Wien
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Earth Sciences - Sep 8
Earth Sciences
Several minerals suffer radioactive self-irradiation and hence experience long-term changes of their properties. The mineral monazite virtually behaves "just alike Camembert cheese in which holes are drilled": Existing radiation damage heals itself. An international research team led by Lutz Nasdala, Institute of Mineralogy and Crystallography, University of Vienna, conducted an ion-irradiation study that has unravelled the causes of the self-healing of monazite.
Environment - Sep 7

Biofabrication includes upcycling of low-cost agricultural and forestry by-products

Life Sciences - Aug 31
Life Sciences

Scientists reveal key steps in the formation of the recycling cen-ters of the cell

Paleontology - Aug 4

Threatened with extinction despite perfect adaptation

Pharmacology - Jul 7

Milestone for therapeutic development of peptides against gastrointestinal disorders

Physics - Jul 1

Magnetism offers new ways to create more powerful and energy-efficient computers, but the realization of magnetic computing on the nanoscale is a challenging task. A critical advancement in the field of ultralow power computation using magnetic waves is reported by a joint team from Kaiserslautern, Jena and Vienna in the journal Nano Letters.

Environment - Aug 31

EU-Project "ADAPT" studies potato's adaption mechanisms to multiple stresses

Physics - Aug 27

International research team describes the new possibilities offered by the use of ultracold dipolar atoms

Life Sciences - Jul 28
Life Sciences

Soils play a major role when it comes to the long-term storage of CO2 and the resulting reduction of this gas in the atmosphere - therefore they can contribute to slowing down climate change. In order to gain a better understanding of these mechanisms, it can be helpful to look at the microscopic level of soil microorganisms. An international and interdisciplinary group of researchers has examined how microorganisms interact with each other to contribute to the decomposition and storage of carbon in terrestrial ecosystems.

Physics - Jul 3

An international team of scientists from Austria, Germany and Ukraine has found a new superconducting system in which magnetic flux quanta can move at velocities of 10-15 km/s. This opens access to investigations of the rich physics of non-equilibrium collective systems and renders a direct-write Nb-C superconductor as a candidate material for single-photon detectors. The results are published.

Life Sciences - Jun 10
Life Sciences

Postgenomic technologies reveal new mechanism of stress-induced chemoresistance

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Life Sciences - 11.09
University Assistant (post doc)
Laboratory - 31.08
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Pedagogy - 06.07
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Computer Science - 14.06
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