University of Glasgow

University Avenue, Glasgow G12 8QQ, UK
University of Glasgow   link
Computer Science - Jul 30
A radical new method of imaging which harnesses artificial intelligence to turn time into visions of 3D space could help cars, mobile devices and health monitors develop 360-degree awareness. Photos and videos are usually produced by capturing photons - the building blocks of light - with digital sensors.
Physics - Jul 28

The University of Glasgow is partnering with SPIE, the international society for optics and photonics, to establish the SPIE Early Career Researcher Accelerator Fund in Quantum Photonics. A $500,000 gift from the SPIE Endowment Matching Program will be matched 100% by the University, creating a fund worth a total of $1m (£785,000).

Health - Jul 27

A team of scientists at the University of Glasgow has identified a cat in the UK that was infected with SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.

Health - Jul 27

The University of Glasgow has signed a MoA with Chulalongkorn University in Thailand, establishing a new and key partnership between the two institutions. The MoA will see the College of Medical, Veterinary and Life Sciences in Glasgow work closely with the Faculty of Medicine at Chulalongkorn University in bringing new Postgraduate opportunities to medical degree students from Thailand.The MoA will also strengthen international links between the two prestigious institutions.

Career - Jul 23

Following the latest ERASMUS MUNDUS Joint Master Degree (EMJMD) results on 14 th the University of Glasgow's College of Social Sciences is proud to add a new programme (International Law of Global Security, Peace and Development) to the list of EMJMDs that it coordinates on behalf of eight consortiums across Europe, including the renewal of EMJMD funding for its most long standing EMJMD in Central and East European, Russian and Eurasian Studies, first funded by the EACEA in 2011.

Health - Jul 23

If adults spent no more than two hours watching TV each day, they could minimise their exposure to the health risks associated with TV. New research, led by the University of Glasgow and published today in Mayo Clinic Proceedings , studied UK Biobank data and found that the majority of health risks associated with too much TV time could be reduced if people limited their viewing time to two hours a day, or less.

Life Sciences - Jul 28

By reconstructing the evolutionary history of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that is responsible for the COVID-19 pandemic, an international research team of Chinese, European and U.S. scientists has discovered that the lineage that gave rise to the virus has been circulating in bats for decades and likely includes other viruses with the ability to infect humans.

Health - Jul 27

Professor Naveed Sattar contributes to key PHE COVID-19 obesity paper. Professor Naveed Sattar, the University of Glasgow's professor of metabolic medicine and an expert in prevention and management of diabetes, obesity and heart disease, was one of the key contributors to Public Health England's (PHE) recent report on COVID-19 and obesity.

Social Sciences - Jul 27

A project that will explore how lockdown has impacted on those who were already isolated or marginalised has been launched by the University of Glasgow. Seventeen partner organisations are collaborating in the study and will focus on: The study, which is funded by the Scottish Government through the Chief Scientist Office of Scotland, aims to help inform decisions on hardship and inequality and is one of a number of projects supported under the Rapid Research Call for Covid-19 projects.

Social Sciences - Jul 23

Technology and online networks play a vital role to help marginalised or "hidden youth" feel connected in the digital age, a University of Glasgow academic has found. Dr Mark Wong, a lecturer in Social and Public Policy, has been looking at the so-called "hidden youth" phenomenon, where teenagers hid away in the bedrooms for months or years and communicate only online.

Health - Jul 22

New findings from the FIELD study announced today, show that former professional football players have lower risk of hospitalization for the most common mental health disorders, including anxiety and depression, and are at no greater risk of suicide.

Website Preview

This site uses cookies and analysis tools to improve the usability of the site. More information. |