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Press Releases

Information can be stored in the form of DNA on chips made of semiconducting nanocellulose. Light-controlled proteins read the information.

In the form of DNA, nature shows how data can be stored in a space-saving and long-term manner. Würzburg's chair of bioinformatics is developing DNA chips for computer technology.

Climate change poses a particular challenge for agricultural and forestry businesses such as viticulture. BigData@Geo 2.0 wants to help companies master this challenge in the best possible way. (Image: / grafxart8888)

More cooperating businesses, higher funding, a new partner within the university: BigData@Geo is going into the second round and wants to use climate data to create concrete recommendations for action for businesses with a connection to nature.

Johnsongrass is considered a so-called problem weed because of its herbicide resistance.

Together with the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Biology, Würzburg biology professor Chaitanya S. Gokhale has developed a mathematical model on population dynamics and evolution of herbicide resistance in perennial weeds.

Immunology, infection biology and chronic inflammation: This is the field of research of Carlos Talavera-López.

Carlos Talavera-López has recently been appointed junior professor of systems immunology at the University of Würzburg. His special focus is on the processes inside the cell. For this, he relies on deep learning methods.

The Twins of the first funding period with TWINSIGHT spokesperson Bastian Schilling and TWINSIGHT coordinator Susanne Nuber (from left): Valerie Glutsch, Lisa Rubenbauer, Janina Marißen, Bastian Schilling, Janik Fleißner, Patrick Schummer, Geraldine Engels, Susanne Nuber.

Making researching doctors familiar with the latest technologies in immunology: This is what happens in the TWINSIGHT college. The Else Kröner-Fresenius Stiftung is funding it for another three years.