Research news & In media

On this website we have collected research news and some In media coverage articles where employees at CEED has contributed in interviews, in the public debatte or similar. The list is not complete.

Nordlys sett fra den internasjonale romstasjonen. Foto: NASA
Published Mar. 3, 2021 8:34 AM

Polene byttet plass midlertidig og jordens magnetfelt brøt sammen. Dette kan ha hatt større konsekvenser enn man har tidligere antatt, ifølge en ny studie fra forskere i Australia. Studien er omtalt i forskning.no, og har med intervjukommentarer fra Trond Helge Torsvik.

Bildet kan inneholde: tekst, skrift, astronomisk objekt, varme.
Published Nov. 12, 2020 7:44 PM

The ESA mission - Ariel - has proceeded to the next phase. This is very exciting news for planetology and the space industry. Read more over on the CEED Blog

https://www.mn.uio.no/ceed/english/about/blog/2020/esa-formally-adopts-ariel.html

Bildet kan inneholde: stein, geologi, tåkeberg, organisme.
Published Nov. 10, 2020 4:05 PM

There is a new mineral in town - donwilhelmsite - found on the Moon and in small quantities in the mid-mantle (Fritz et al., 2020). 

Read more on the CEED Blog

 

Published Oct. 28, 2020 1:44 PM
Researchers from CEED/GEO (Fabio Crameri, Grace Shephard) and Durham Uni. (Philip Heron) explain what is a “scientific colour map,” and present free-to-download and easy-to-use solutions in an open-access paper released today in Nature Communications. 
 
Read more on the CEED Blog
 
Fabio Crameri, Grace E. Shephard, Philip J. Heron. (2020) The misuse of colour in science communication. Nature Communications.  doi:10.1038/s41467-020-19160-7
 
 
Grace Shephard
Published Sep. 15, 2020 7:16 AM

Each summer CEEDlings submit a photo for the annual #PostcardsfromCEED which are posted on social media. Below is a compilation of the 2020 edition.

Den største masseutryddinga av liv på jorda skjedde for 250 millionar år sidan. Deltadalen på Svalbard har forskarane funne spor etter kva som har skjedd. Foto: Julian Janocha, Institutt for geofag, UiO / Sverre Planke, VBPR & UiO
Publisert 11. sep. 2020 11:34

Ein ny forskingsartikkel av forskarar frå Institutt frå geofag og Museum für Naturkunde, Berlin m.fl. publisert i Nature Geoscience, kastar ljos over kva som kan ha skjedd ved den største av dei fem kjente masseutryddingane på jorda. Henrik Svensen er intervjua om denne studien i forskning.no. 

The Permian-Triassic boundary is outcropping in the stream bed of Deltadalen, Svalbard. A 100-meter-long core was drilled one kilometer south of the outcrop in 2014, recovering the boundary interval. The Grusryggen mountain in the background. View to the south. (Photo: Julian Janocha.
Published Aug. 17, 2020 5:00 PM

A new study led by Dr. Martin Schobben (Museum für Naturkunde, Berlin), with co-authors from the Dept. for Geosciences (UiO), describes the causal chains between environmental changes and mass extinction at the Permian-Triassic boundary about 252 million years ago. From this study, scientists can get a glimpse of what might happen to biodiversity under the predicted global warming in the near future. New publication in Nature Geoscience.

Icon of Earth
Published Aug. 13, 2020 12:16 PM

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