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A technology developed at Aarhus University makes it possible to repair the human genome in a new way with the help of manipulated virus particles.

2014.05.25 | Health

HIV can cut and paste in the human genome

Aarhus University has developed a technology that uses the HIV virus as a tool in the fight against hereditary diseases - and in the long term, against HIV infection as well. The technology repairs the genome in a new and safer manner.

[Translate to English:] Foto: Jesper Rais/AU Kommunikation.

2014.06.10 | Health

Implementation of Blackboard has begun

The Blackboard learning system, which will replace AULA at Health, is now being rolled out to selected employees. At Health, around half the students and their teachers will begin using the system at the start of this year’s autumn semester. Courses will prepare the employees and a number of superusers are already ready to help.

2014.05.23 | Department of Biomedicine

Inaugural lecture

Diana Schendel was appointed Professor MSO at the Department of Public Health & the National Centre for Register-based Research at BSS, AU.

2014.05.22 | Academic staff

PhD defence: Shivani Joshi

Genetic Aspects of Nephrotic Syndrome.

2014.05.22 | Academic staff

Inaugural lecture: Diana Schendel

Someone you has autism... Insights from work in the autism research spectrum.

2014.05.22 | PhD students

PhD defence: Lise Tornvig Erikstrup

The effects of metronidazole and vancomycin against Clostridium difficile in vitro and in vivo.

Professor Henrik Toft Sørensen is the new chairman of KOR.

2014.06.02 | Health

AU professor to lead Danish register-based research

Henrik Toft Sørensen has just been elected chairman of a new Coordinating Body for Register-based Research. The purpose of the new body is to strengthen Danish register-based research.

2015.04.29 | Collaboration


AU Alumni just reached member number 20,000, Lisette Gonge (MSc, ‘95). She has her own company Gonge Intelligence, and wanted to join AU Alumni to learn more about networking and the MBA-courses AU has to offer.

The model of the ATP8A2 flippase transport mechanism developed by the researchers. The flippase molecule is the large grey area and you can see the lipid molecule with the blue ‘tail’ moving along an open channel in the protein, which also contains water molecules (red spheres with white spots).

2014.05.21 | Research

Research breakthrough paves the way for understanding serious diseases

New basic research reveals how the body's cells transport lipid. Defects in the mechanism can lead to serious neurological diseases, liver diseases and involuntary childlessness, and the new knowledge is an important step on the way to understanding and treating these diseases.

2014.05.21 | External target group


Flowing waters are difficult to study under natural conditions. But now researchers can measure how insecticides under controlled conditions affect invertebrates and decomposition of organic matter in stream

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