It’s World Water Day and KTH is hosting a major event to launch its new WaterCentre@KTH. The centre is devoted to connecting experts, practitioners and policymakers, as well as scientists from different fields, to find innovations for a sustainable future of clean water for all. Learn more about the centre and its projects at [ Link ]

WaterCentre@KTH – Innovations for the Blue Planet
To kick off World Water Day, take a look at this sustainable, non-toxic antibacterial material made from wood cellulose. Anna Ottenhall, a PhD in the School of Chemical Science and Engineering, is testing the material for water filtration in emergency situations - such as in refugee camps. It's just one example of the kind of work being done at KTH to meet the challenge of providing clean...
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KTH continues to rise in the global subject ranking of engineering and technology. The QS World University Rankings by Subject places KTH at 29th worldwide, compared with its ranking at 36th in 2015 – the last time the engineering and technology subject rankings were published. KTH’s overall gain in the QS subject ratings came in spite of lowered rankings for specific subject areas, which...
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KTH | KTH climbs overall in QS engineering and tech rankings
Happy first day of Spring!
“STEM is for us,” is the International Women’s Day message of this new video from the #WWYS15 campaign. The campaign asks students and professionals in the STEM fields to upload their own stories to inspire teen girls to take an deeper interest in the subjects of science, technology, engineering and maths. Read more and find out how you can contribute your own message at [ Link ]
Are you a woman in STEM (science, technology, engineering or math) - either professional or student? What if today you could send a message to yourself at the age of 15 and tell that girl about the challenges and triumphs you’ve experienced on your journey. What advice would you offer? Visit our campaign page and create your own video message to inspire girls around the world with your...
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A great way to observe tomorrow’s International Women’s Day would be to join a Science magazine webinar with KTH Associate Professor Emma Lundberg, a women-in-STEM rising star who leads the Cell Atlas project. A part of the Human Protein Atlas project, the Cell Atlas is contributing further to our understanding of human biology and disease. Lundberg and KTH Professor Mathias Uhlén will co-host...
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Are you a woman in STEM? Join in our ‘What Would You Say?’ campaign and reach out to young girls around the world with your own personal message of inspiration. Here’s how it works. #WWYS15
We kick off a celebration of women in STEM this Spring with breakthrough news from KTH researcher Elira Maksuti, the lead author in an international study that proves for the first time how hydraulic forces help the heart fill with blood. The finding could lead to new treatments for millions suffering from heart disease. [ Link ]
What can engineers and journalists accomplish when they join forces to attack fake news, intimidation and barriers to free expression on the internet? More than 100 people joined in a 24-hour hackathon at KTH last week to find out. We paid a visit to chat with some of the participants.
One of the more bizarre features of our planet is that within its molten iron core there is an enormous rotating crystal ball the size of the moon. Not weird enough for you? Consider this: that crystallized iron ball is hotter than the surface of the sun, yet it resists melting. A new study from KTH may finally settle a longstanding debate over how that's possible.
Aside from living together in barns, spiders and cows are two creatures that have very little in common. Yet KTH researchers reported recently that they have used milk from cows to make a material that mimics spiders’ silk. Their new technique can make artificial silk thread from all sorts of different proteins, and it could one day be used in regenerative medicine or as an alternative to...
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Silk from milk? New method binds proteins into threads
With its expressive face and ability to make eye contact, Furhat takes the idea of a social, intelligent robot to a whole new level. Developed at KTH, the Furhat technology can be used to create robot financial advisers, teaching assistants or even companions for elderly people. Read more about the future of Furhat in our Swedish language online magazine, KTH Magazine
Sweden is introducing buses that can charge wirelessly, while the vehicle is stopped. Innovations like this make electrification of bus lines an exciting alternative for cities all over the world. KTH’s Integrated Transport Research Lab is behind a tool that transit planners can use to optimize their own electric bus systems for cost savings and environmental benefits. [ Link ]
The winners of the KTH Master's Challenge 2017.
Welcome to VR SCIENTIFIC FESTIVAL - the first festival dedicated to the immersive science and VR scientific experiences.
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Learn about space flight and burnish your resume with a certificate through this free online course led by history-making ESA Astronaut Christer Fuglesang at KTH Royal Institute of Technology. Human Spaceflight – An Introduction, begins January 23 on [ Link ]
This absorbing video is part of an online gallery dedicated to art created by machines, which was launched this year by KTH student Tony Larsson. The site, , explores the similarities and differences between human and machine intelligence through art” – such as film, images and music.