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2017.07.31 | Research

Hulme and Nielsen with a new publication in Applied Ergonomics

In their study, Hulme, Nielsen and collaborators uses a modified Delphi-technique to validate the STAMP model of running-related injury development

2017.07.31 | PhD defense

PhD defence: Emil Hagen Ernst

Gene expression profiles of oocytes and follicles from the first stages of human folliculogenesis

2017.07.31 | PhD defense

PhD defence: Malene Juul Rasmussen

Non-coding driver detection founded on a detailed description of mutation processes in cancer

2017.07.31 | PhD defense

PhD defence: Kirsten Høj

Cardiorespiratory fitness assessment in preventive health checks - An appraisal of effect and applicability

2017.07.31 | PhD defense

PhD defence: Annie Nørgaard Jeppesen

Haemostasis during targeted temperature management

Victor Albeck Building includes reading rooms, group rooms and libraries for the new students at Health. Photo/AU.

2017.08.10 | Education

Full house at Health

In keeping with tradition, Health's degree programmes can report that all student places have been filled. Even though there are now more student places for medicine nationally, more students than ever have applied to the degree programme, which this year required an average mark of 11.0 for quota 1 admission.

[Translate to English:] 7300 ansøgere tilbydes studieplads på Aarhus Universitet. Foto: Melissa Bach Yildirim/AU Foto

2017.07.31 | Education

7,300 applicants offered admission to Aarhus University

This year, Aarhus University has seen an increase in the number of applicants with high marks. This means that the grade point average (GPA) cut-off for many degree programmes is higher than last year. Both the engineering and IT degree programmes have seen an increase in admissions – and the university’s new business communication programmes…

2017.07.27 | Talent development

The keynote speakers for PhD Day 2018

The PhD Day on 26 January 2018 presents Professor Charles Dinarello and Dr Joseph Alpert as keynote speakers.

"We cannot rule out that there is a smaller clinical benefit of cooling down patients for two days, and the indications are that patients under the age of sixty in particular may benefit from the extra 24 hours. But a statistically significant result will require a randomised and blinded study with 3,000 contributing patients, and we do not have the opportunity to undertake such a study," says Professor Hans Kirkegaard from the Research Center for Emergency Medicine at the Department of Clinical Medicine, Aarhus University. Illustration: Colourbox.

2017.07.26 | Research

Longer cooling does not harm and may even help out of hospital cardiac arrest patients

Eight out of 355 cardiac arrest patients who do not immediately wake up after hospitalisation, have benefited from being cooled down to a temperature of 33°C for as long as 48 hours. However, this does not provide researchers from Aarhus University and elsewhere with evidence to conclude that 48-hour cooling is preferable to the typical 24 hours…

2017.07.25 | Research

How much training is too much? New milestone BJSM-editorial online

In the editorial, Rasmus Nielsen, Michael Bertelsen, Adam Hulme and Erik Parner, with colleagues, discusses sport injury causality and how to align data analyses with causal frameworks.

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