Electrical Engineering, where the future lies

KTH conducts world-leading research in electrical engineering. Meet Anna Herland, Lennart Söder and Joakim Jaldén, three researchers making contributions to the future society within healthcare, digital systems and renewable energy.

More women to Electrical Engineering at KTH

KTH is officially Sweden’s most popular place to study engineering, and one programme that’s seen a spike in demand is Electrical Engineering which logged a record number of women applicants in the last year.

Research group receives 24 million grant

In February, the Swedish Research Council announced their decision regarding grants in Natural and Engineering Sciences. Four research groups from KTH received a total of 96 million SEK, and one of them is led by Håkan Hjalmarsson, professor in automatic control.

New flu test, as easy as breathing

A method for diagnosing flu virus from breath samples could soon replace invasive nasal swabs and deliver better results faster. This method is currently under development at the department of Micro and Nanosystems.

RESEARCH

An effective alternative to injections

It’s only a matter of time before drugs are administered via patches with painless microneedles instead of unpleasant injections. But designers need to balance the need for flexible, comfortable-to-wear material with effective microneedle penetration of the skin. EE's Niclas Roxhed and Frank Niklaus may have cracked the problem.

Honours

Johansson named IEEE Distinguished Lecturer

We congratulate Karl Henrik Johansson, director of the Strategic Research Area ICT The Next Generation and professor in networked control, who has been named IEEE Distinguished Lecturer by the IEEE Control Systems Society.

Calendar

More events

KTH Tech Talks

Cyber crime costs industries hundreds of billions of dollars a year. In the 17th episode of KTH Tech Talks Robert Lagerström talks about his startup Foreseeti, a new player in this area, and their product securiCAD.

KTH Tech Talks

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