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  • New weapon against antibiotic resistance

    The European Centre for Disease ECDC estimates that 25,000 Europeans die each year due to antibiotic resistance. A multi-million crown project entitled RAPP-ID is now in full swing, its objective is to remedy antibiotic resistance with the design of new drugs. A number of KTH researchers are along for the ride.

  • Germicidal nappies just the beginning

    It has been called both a killer plastic and an infectious weapon. The technology is now being tested by researchers at KTH and the tests include dressing cellulose fibres with a polymer which can kill bacteria and viruses, and kill off unpleasant odours.

  • Student team competing in Boston

    A team of students from KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, the Karolinska Institute (KI), Stockholm University and Beckmans College of Design has just finished their part in iGEM, an international competition in synthetic biology at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Boston. The team’s competition entry is a solution that increases the efficiency of alternative treatment methods when the use of antibiotics does not help.

  • Eco-safe antibacterial fibre discovered

    Researchers at KTH Royal Institute of Technology have discovered an antibacterial polymer that can be used in everyday products such as sportswear, diapers and bandages, without causing resistant bacteria.

  • Baltic flora of bacterial plankton mapped out

    Using advanced DNA sequencing technology, researchers at KTH in an international research collaboration have created a three dimensional map of the distribution of thousands of bacterial plankton species in the Baltic Sea. Since bacteria play key roles in various nutrient cycles in the marine environment, this is important work in order to understand how the Baltic Sea’s ecosystem functions.

Belongs to: KTH Royal Institute of Technology
Last changed: Sep 22, 2020