University of Innsbruck

University of Innsbruck

University of Innsbruck   link Tirol
Innrain 52, 6020 Innsbruck

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Law - 01.02
PersonalreferentIn VwGr IIIa Universität Innsbruck
Mathematics - 01.02
DoktorandIn Projektstelle im Bereich Bodenmechanik Universität Innsbruck
Pedagogy - 31.01
UniversitätsassistentIn - Dissertationsstelle Universität Innsbruck
Administration - 31.01
UniversitätsassistentIn – Dissertationsstelle Universität Innsbruck
Psychology - 28.01
UniversitätsassistentIn - Postdoc Universität Innsbruck
Psychology - 27.01
Senior Scientist mit Doktorat Universität Innsbruck
Administration - 27.01
Institutsreferent:in VwGr. IIIa, Dienstort Wien Universität Innsbruck
Computer Science - 26.01
Systemadministrator:in/DevOps Digitale Forschungsservices VwGr IVa Universität Innsbruck

Environment - Jan 26
Environment

Hostility due to heat: Effects caused by the climate crisis, such as higher temperatures and more nitrogen in the soil, lead to greater aggressiveness among ant colonies. This was shown by a team of researchers led by the Innsbruck ecologists Patrick Krapf, Birgit C. Schlick-Steiner and Florian M. Steiner of the Molecular Ecology Research Group using the example of the widespread ant Tetramorium alpestre at eight high alpine sites in Austria, Italy, France and Switzerland

Physics - Jan 18

The quantum nature of objects visible to the naked eye is currently a much-discussed research question. A team led by Innsbruck physicist Gerhard Kirchmair has now demonstrated a new method in the laboratory that could make the quantum properties of macroscopic objects more accessible than before. With the method, the researchers were able to increase the efficiency of an established cooling method by a factor of 10.

A team of geologists from the University of Innsbruck examined the sediments of Carinthian lakes for traces of past earthquakes. The results show that the earthquake of 1348 caused the strongest shaking in the Carinthian region since the end of the last cold period. Earthquakes with potential building damage are rare there, but can occur in temporal clusters

Health - Dec 2, 2022

Researchers at the University of Innsbruck investigated the effect of nuclear magnetic resonance on cryptochrome, an important protein of the "internal clock". To their surprise, the results of the experiments could only be explained by quantum mechanical principles - and could enable completely new therapeutic approaches.

Physics - Oct 28, 2022

The computing power of quantum computers is currently still very low. Increasing it is currently still proving to be a major challenge. Physicists at the University of Innsbruck now present a new architecture for a universal quantum computer that overcomes such limitations and could be the basis for building the next generation of quantum computers in the near future.

Environment - Jan 18

Long-term measurements in the urban area of Innsbruck, Austria, show that the fraction of ozone near the surface tends to be overestimated in atmospheric models. Consequently, a fundamental assumption for air quality forecasting has to be reinterpreted for urban areas. Measurements by an international team led by atmospheric scientist Thomas Karl of the University of Innsbruck also show that direct nitrogen dioxide emissions are overestimated.

Life Sciences - Dec 6, 2022

Scientists have discovered for the first time a bacterium in Lake Gossenköllesee in Tyrol that uses two different mechanisms to obtain energy from light. This could be an adaptation to the very pronounced change of seasons in the Alps.

Mathematics - Nov 14, 2022

After being eliminated in the quarter-finals four years ago, the Brazilian national team is once again the clear favourite to win the FIFA World Cup. But Argentina, the Netherlands, Germany and France also have a good chance of winning the title - as shown by an international team of researchers from the Universities of Innsbruck, Ghent and Luxembourg and the Technical Universities of Dortmund and Munich.

Health - Oct 19, 2022

A newly developed test detects early precancerous changes in the cervix. This procedure works better than currently available methods and detects the changes years before cancer develops. The test was developed under the direction of Martin Widschwendter, Professor of Cancer Prevention and Screening at the University of Innsbruck. The new test is part of a research program that aims to predict the risk of four types of cancer (breast, ovarian, uterine body and cervical cancer) from a single cervical smear




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