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Copenhagen

Copenhagen

Capital city of Denmark

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September 10, 2021
The Economic Times
New infections have eased off in Denmark as vaccine rates have climbed, reaching over 70 percent of the overall population.
Science X staff
August 24, 2021
phys.org
There's been an age-old question going back to Darwin's time about the relationships among the world's five living rhinoceros species. One reason answers have been hard to come by is that most rhinos went extinct before the Pleistocene. Now, researchers reporting in the journal Cell on August 24 have helped to fill the gaps in the rhino evolutionary family tree by analyzing genomes of all five living species together with the genomes of three ancient and extinct species.
Science X staff
August 24, 2021
phys.org
Spoilage of yogurt by yeast poses a problem for the dairy industry that includes economic losses from wasted product. Understanding the effects of factors such as storage conditions, yeast species, and bioprotective cultures on yeast spoilage can help yogurt producers make decisions that improve quality and minimize loss. In an article appearing in the Journal of Dairy Science, scientists from the University of Copenhagen, Chr. Hansen A/S, and Cornell University developed predictive models that evaluate the effects of a bioprotective culture on yogurt spoilage.
Science X staff
July 12, 2021
phys.org
For quite some time, farmers and researchers have been focusing on how to bind carbon to soil. Doing so makes food crops more nutritious and increases yields.
Science X staff
July 6, 2021
phys.org
Two model studies document the probability of climate tipping in Earth subsystems. The findings support the urgency of restricting CO2 emissions as abrupt climate changes might be less predictable and more widespread in the climate system than anticipated. The work is part of the European TiPES project, coordinated by the University of Copenhagen, Denmark but was conducted by Professor Michael Ghil, Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris, France and coauthors from The Royal Meteorological Institute of Belgium and Parthenope University of Naples, Italy.
FinSMEs
July 6, 2021
FinSMEs
About | Advertise | Contact | Disclaimer | News | The Daily Deal Newsletter FinSMEs.com by FinSMEs is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.
Science X staff
July 2, 2021
phys.org
Nitrogen is essential for all life on Earth. In the global oceans however, this element is scarce, and nitrogen availability is therefore critical for the growth of marine life. Some bacteria found in marine waters can convert nitrogen gas (N2) to ammonia (known as N2 fixation), and thereby supply the marine food web with nitrogen.
IBM
June 21, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- IBM (NYSE: IBM) has worked with Pandora (NASDAQ: PNDORA), a leading designer, manufacturer and marketer of hand-finished jewelry, to help...
Science X staff
June 16, 2021
phys.org
An algorithm can predict when narwhals hunt--a task once nearly impossible to gain insight into. Mathematicians and computer scientists at the University of Copenhagen, together with marine biologists in Greenland, have made progress in gathering knowledge about this enigmatic Arctic whale at a time when climate change is pressuring the species.
Science X staff
June 16, 2021
phys.org
Diesel-polluted soil from now-defunct military outposts in Greenland can be remediated using naturally occurring soil bacteria, according to an extensive five-year experiment in Mestersvig, East Greenland, to which the University of Copenhagen has contributed.
Alex Longley, Catherine Bosley and Deirdre Hipwell | Bloomberg
June 13, 2021
@bsindia
Soaring demand, shortage of containers, saturated ports and too few ships have contributed to the squeeze on transportation capacity on every freight path.
June 12, 2021
Hindustan Times
UEFA Euro 2020 Denmark vs Finland Live Score: The UEFA EURO 2020 match in Copenhagen has been suspended due to a medical emergency, says UEFA in a tweet.
Our Foreign Staff
June 10, 2021
The Telegraph
Denmark's new coronavirus strategy aims to see the vast majority of measures lifted by September 1
June 8, 2021
mint
Ørsted spent years transitioning away from oil and gas. Now, it is the world's largest developer of offshore wind energy. The pivot holds lessons for major oil producers targeting solar and wind power.
ANI
May 27, 2021
Zee News
Researchers at the University of Copenhagen - Faculty of Science have investigated what happened to a specific kind of plasma - the first matter ever to be present - during the first microsecond of the Big Bang.
May 26, 2021
ANI News
Copenhagen [Denmark], May 26 (ANI): Researchers at the University of Copenhagen - Faculty of Science have investigated what happened to a specific kind of plasma - the first matter ever to be present - during the first microsecond of the Big Bang. Their findings provide a piece of the puzzle to the evolution of the universe, as people know it today.
May 25, 2021
ScienceDaily
Researchers have investigated what happened to a specific kind of plasma - the first matter ever to be present - during the first microsecond of Big Bang. Their findings provide a piece of the puzzle to the evolution of the universe, as we know it today.
BioSpace
May 21, 2021
BioSpace
Company Announcement Janssen received a positive CHMP opinion for DARZALEX ® SC (daratumumab and hyaluronidase-fihj) in combination with bortezomib, cyclophosphamide and dexamethasone for the treatment of adult patients with newly diagnosed systemic light-chain (AL) amyloidosis Opinion based on data from the Phase 3 ANDROMEDA (AMY3001) study CHMP also issued a positive opinion recommending DARZALEX ®
BioSpace
May 10, 2021
BioSpace
ZERION Pharma, a Danish pharmaceutical company, elected two new members Dr. Torsten Goesch and Dr. Lars Lykke Thomsen to join its board of directors at the annual general meeting held on May 6, 2021.
Science X staff
April 19, 2021
phys.org
Up to 25 percent of global food production is lost annually due to insects, primarily beetles. For the past 500 million years, beetles have successfully spread and adapted to life around the globe and now account for one of every five animal species on Earth. Yet as far back as ancient Egypt, these tough little bugs have invaded granaries and vexed us humans by destroying our crops.
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