European universities celebrate their common cultural heritage through European Academic Heritage Day. Stockholm University contributes with two films about the research on the university art collections.
Sarahi Garcia’s research goal is to use bacteria as a toolkit for a sustainable world. As someone used to overcoming the odds, for Sarahi education was the key to another life. She is now a fellow at SciLifeLab
For those people who are 70 years or older and live in the same household as someone of working age, the risk of dying in COVID-19 is as much as 60 percent higher. This applies to those who live in Stockholm County.
National research infrastructure resource SciLifeLab is celebrating its tenth anniversary. The facility has an outstanding international reputation and has become a hub for research linked to COVID-19.
Corona related research
Many researchers at the University are doing research related to COVID-19, here you can read about some of them.
Stockholm University takes part in the digital magazine The Conversation where researchers write articles and comment on current news and events. Here you will find our researchers' articles.
Blogs at the University
Here you will find blogs produced at the University. Please let us know about any new blogs or podcasts! firstname.lastname@example.org
Using x-ray lasers, researchers at Stockholm University have been able to follow the transformation between two distinct different liquid states of water at around -63 Centigrade, both being made of H2O molecules. Even though the two liquids can only be studied under extreme conditions, their existence strongly influences many of waters unique properties in our daily life. Their findings are published in the journal Science.
Using x-ray lasers, researchers at Stockholm University have been able to follow the transformation between two distinct different liquid states of water, both being made of H2O molecules. At around -63 Centigrade the two liquids exist at different pressure regimes with a density difference of 20%. By rapidly varying the pressure before the sample could freeze, it was possible to observe one liquid changing into the other in real time. Their findings are published in the journal Science.