Queen’s University Belfast

Queen’s University Belfast Articles

Displaying 1 - 8 of 8
21st August 2020
Project to prevent failure of grafted blood vessels

A project at Queen’s University Belfast (QUB) aiming to develop a new method of making grafted blood vessels more resilient has been awarded a grant of over £145,000 by national charity Heart Research UK.

Aerospace & Defence
7th March 2018
How magnetic waves heat the Sun

Scientists at Queen’s University Belfast have led an international team to the ground-breaking discovery that magnetic waves crashing through the Sun may be key to heating its atmosphere and propelling the solar wind. The Sun is the source of energy that sustains all life on Earth but much remains unknown about it. However, a group of researchers at Queen’s have now unlocked some mysteries in a research paper, which has been publ...

21st September 2017
Supercapacitor could power pacemakers

Experts at Queen’s University Belfast have designed a flexible and organic alternative to the rigid batteries that power-up medical implants. Currently, devices such as pacemakers and defibrillators are fitted with rigid and metal based batteries, which can cause patient discomfort. Dr Geetha Srinivasan and a team of young researchers from Queen's University Ionic Liquid Laboratories (QUILL) Research Centre, have developed a flexi...

27th July 2017
Converting dirty aluminium foil into a biofuel catalyst

A researcher at Queen's University Belfast has discovered a way to convert dirty aluminium foil into a biofuel catalyst, which could help to solve global waste and energy problems. In the UK, around 20,000 tonnes of aluminium foil packaging is wasted each year - enough to stretch to the moon and back. Most of this is landfilled or incinerated as it's usually contaminated by grease and oils, which can damage recycling equipment.

Component Management
13th June 2017
Thin electrically conducting sheets lead to smaller electronics

Queen's University Belfast researchers have discovered a new way to create extremely thin electrically conducting sheets, which could revolutionise the tiny electronic devices that control everything from smart phones to banking and medical technology. Through nanotechnology, physicists Dr Raymond McQuaid, Dr Amit Kumar and Professor Marty Gregg from Queen's University's School of Mathematics and Physics, have created unique 2D sheets, ...

15th March 2017
Brain repair discovery improves fight against MS

Queen's University Belfast scientists have discovered that specific cells from the immune system are key players in brain repair – a fundamental breakthrough that could revolutionise the treatment of debilitating neurological disorders such as MS. The research study, led by Dr Yvonne Dombrowski and Dr Denise Fitzgerald at the Wellcome-Wolfson Institute for Experimental Medicine at Queen's University Belfast, is being hailed as a landma...

22nd August 2016
Nex-gen of energy friendly optoelectronics

  Researchers at Queen's University Belfast and ETH Zurich, Switzerland, have created a theoretical framework which could help physicists and device engineers design better optoelectronics, leading to less heat generation and power consumption in electronic devices which source, detect, and control light.

20th October 2015
Belfast sends a DeLorean 'Back to the Future'

Tomorrow, 21st October 2015, will be the exact date that Marty McFly visited in a modified DeLorean in the second of the Back to the Future movies. While we are still waiting for flying cars, Mr. Fusion and Jaws 19 (this time it's really really personal), we now have hoverboards and something that even Robert Zemeckis didn't imagine would exist in 2015: an electric DeLorean.

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