Deutsch Intern


    Dr. Francesca Helm (University of Padua). Foto: privat

    On May 8, the Service Centre for Innovation in Teaching and Learning invites you to attend an English language “Gute-Lehre” talk and workshop on “Virtual Exchange for Education Innovation and Internationalisation at Home”.

    Die Würzburger Biologen Markus Riederer (links) und Amauri Bueno fanden heraus, warum die Blätter der Dattelpalme selbst bei Temperaturen von über 50 Grad nicht vertrocknen.

    The leaves of date palms can heat up to temperatures around 50 degrees Celsius. They survive thanks to a unique wax mixture that is essential for the existence in the desert.

    Seite aus einer französischen Version des „Narrenschiffs“. Solche alten Schriften lassen sich mit OCR4all zuverlässig in computerlesbaren Text umwandeln.

    The OCR4all tool ensures converting historical printings into computer-readable texts. It is very reliable, user-friendly, and open source. It was developed by scientists at the University of Würzburg.

    Professor Georg Nagel vor dem Bild einer Alge, in der ein neuartiger Lichtsensor mit grüner Fluoreszenz markiert wurde.

    Controlling cells with light: Professor Georg Nagel has won another award for his contributions to the invention and refinement of optogenetics. He received the prize along with other laureates in the USA.

    Kleinteilige Agrarlandschaften (links) bieten Vorteile: Sie fördern biologische Vielfalt, Bestäubung und natürliche Schädlingsbekämpfung.

    Diversity beats monotony: a colourful patchwork of small, differently used plots can bring advantages to agriculture and nature. This is the result of a new study by the University of Würzburg.

    Grafische Illustration eines Zytomegalievirus

    A new international research group aims to develop new approaches to prevent and treat cytomegalovirus infection. Lars Dölken, a virology expert from Würzburg, is the research unit's spokesman.

    Thomas Rudel, Inhaber des Lehrstuhls für Mikrobiologie am Biozentrum der Universität Würzburg.

    Professor Thomas Rudel receives a high-ranking award from the European Research Council. The microbiologist will receive 2.5 million euros for a new project to investigate pathogenic Chlamydia.