A team of University of Groningen students has altered a bacterium in such a way that it can serve as a storage medium for data and can even send a message. This type of data transfer, known as bio-encryption, is regarded as a future way of securely storing and exchanging millions of gigabytes of data. The students and their invention will be participating in the worldwide iGEM competition in Boston in late October.
The University of Groningen Ubbo Emmius Fund has initiated a crowdfunding campaign to help the students cover the costs.
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There is plenty of work, and yet people with a disability are still often sidelined. One plus one is two, or so you’d think: this is the perfect time to help this group of workers find a job. The intention is there, also within the University, but...
The Dutch science funding agency NWO recently awarded a large research project into new concepts for energy-efficient information technology of no less than ten million euros
On the recommendation of the Board of the University of Groningen, Dr Frans J. Sijtsma has been appointed as academic director of the Rudolf Agricola School for Sustainable Development with effect from 1 February 2023. This concerns a 0.5 FTE...
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