We have a degree project with a focus on green chemistry and you will have the opportunity to gain insight into several companies that work daily on biorefinery issues. If you are interested in environmental issues and want to create a unique network, please contact us!
We, together with Holmen Group Iggesunds bruk, are looking for an engineering student for degree projects where the task is to develop a method for particle size distribution, beginning in spring 2020. Here there are great opportunities to create networks for future work.
Oskar Westin is employed as researcher in MoRe’s research group and is also holding a postdoc position at KTH, Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm. The task is to investigate new applications for nanocellulose in e.g. flame resistant material and the project is run in cooperation with KTH and WWSC, Wallenberg Wood Science Centre.
6th EPNOE International Polysaccharide Conference that will take place from 21st– 25th of October 2019, Aveiro Portugal. Dr Anna Svedberg presents the results of the research for the PlastiCel project: “Cellulose replaces plastic in future packaging materials: "Formation of cellulose-based foams with reinforcement of cellulose nanocrystals for porous architecture and thermal insulation” under the theme Polysaccharide based Nanocomposites.
6th EPNOE International Polysaccharide Conference located in Aveiro, Portugal 21st-25th October 2019. On Monday, October 21 during, the first session in room 3 (17:20), Dr Hans Grundberg will give a presentation with the title “Experiences on viscose dope production from different cellulose sources” under the theme Polysaccharides based fibers and regenerated cellulose.
October 15-17 the laboratory certification training organized by P&L Nordic organizes. Robert Selling is the enthusiastic lecturer for Stage 1. The course is based in Stockholm and these days will focus on analytical methods which is a large and very interesting area.
To date, in order to take tests, polar bears have been tranquilised with dart guns or by examining dead animals. With a new method it is enough to find traces in the snow to be able to identify polar bears at the individual level which is both non-intrusive and cost effective. This pilot project was carried out by AquaBiota Water Research, a Swedish research company, together with WWF and the Northern Slope Borough, Utqiaġvik Alaska. This new method is now an important element in improving the protection of the threatened polar bear, as highlighted by the BBC news.