Home
Research

News archive for Research

Hypochondriacs have 70 per cent higher risk of heart disease, shows a study from the University of Bergen.
The sea lice cause considerable problems for the fish farming industry. Liv Sandlund’s research can make the sea lice sterile and increase the mortality rate.
Sarah Uffelmann Szeltner has investigated the concept of grammar in Ludwig Wittgenstein´s writing. – He wrote like a poet, Szeltner says.
Humans living in South Africa in the Middle Stone Age used advanced heating techniques that vastly improved living conditions during the era.
Andrea Bender combines psychology and anthropology to observe how our language and culture shape the way we perceive the world.
Norwegian nurses experience less bullying than nurses in other countries, but those who are bullied and confront bullies are prone to anxiety.
Centre for International Health has played a vital role to Zambia’s first School of Public Health, through a long-term academic partnership with the University of Zambia.
Martin Møller Greve is researching nanotechnology. He aims to create super-efficient solar cells.
Researchers at the University of Bergen have discovered that a drug against kidney cancer possibly can fight several types of cancer.
If you survive cancer at young age, then you have a higher risk of becoming unemployed and economically dependent than others, a Norwegian study shows.
A Norwegian study shows that asthma is three times more common in those who had a father who smoked in adolescence than offspring who didn’t.
Researcher Nele Meckler wants to understand climate changes by studying fossil shells. She considers herself to be a climate detective.
Studies show that protein from fish can improve the health of overweight and obese people. A group of Norwegian researchers want to find out why this is so
The use of microbubbles nearly doubles the survival time of patients with pancreatic cancer, a new Norwegian clinical trial shows. This is the first time this technique is used to treat patients.
Researchers in Bergen have discovered mutations that may lead to new treatment against endometrial cancer within the uterus. The results are published in Nature Genetics.
Fast-breeding fish may be an important tool in the fight against malnourishment in the poorest parts of the world, a UN report concludes. Professor of Biology, Jeppe Kolding, is lead author of the study.
Climate change was less important for technological innovation among Stone Age humans than previously assumed.
New observations recently published in Nature Communications show that warm deep water also reaches the large Filchner ice shelf in the southern Weddell Sea.

Pages