University of Münster

University of Münster

University of Münster   link
Location: Münster
Schlossplatz 2, 48149 Münster

Materials Science - Feb 18
Smartphones and laptops constantly in use, smart building technology, the expansion of renewable energies, networked charging stations for electric cars or the debate surrounding air taxis: sustainable, safe and efficient batteries are the basis of our lives as well as paving the way for the future.
Mathematics - Feb 15

The Rectorate has awarded the WWU Research Prize for 2020 to Eugen Hellmann, an investigator of our Cluster of Excellence, for his outstanding achievements.

Materials Science - Jan 29
Materials Science

Research on manufacturing battery cells is gaining momentum - and there is a strong need, considering the future demand for energy storage: For the year 2030, global production of rechargeable batteries will double from today's 750 gigawatt hours (GWh) per year to 1,500 GWh.

Environment - Jan 27

“Sustainability? is the term given to a global concept which seeks to unite environmental protection, social justice and economic prosperity to the benefit of present and future generations.

Environment - Jan 20

A meteorite that fell in northern Germany in 2019 contains carbonates that are among the oldest in the solar system; it also evidences the earliest presence of liquid water on a minute planet.

Physics - Feb 2

Artificial intelligence (AI) is seen as a key technology with fields of application in a wide variety of areas in society.

Environment - Jan 27

Climate change - mobility - consumption: for some years now, the idea of sustainability has been playing an ever greater role in social and political life.

Religions - Jan 26

Renowned cultural scientist and Egyptologist working at University of Münster's Cluster of Excellence on cultures of remembrance in times of digital change - Public evening lecture on 2 February on religion and culture from Ancient Egypt to the modern period

Life Sciences - Jan 15
Life Sciences

Plants produce toxic substances to defend themselves against herbivores. In a new study, scientists from the Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology in Jena and the University of Münster were able to describe in detail the biosynthesis and exact mode of action of an important group of defensive substances, the diterpene glycosides, in wild tobacco plants.

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