Prof Ruth Byrne and Prof Jennifer McElwain’s contributions to science have been celebrated by the Royal Irish Academy.
Research projects that aim to curb the effects of climate crisis and help develop new policies can apply for the funding.
Pterosaurs – the flying cousins of dinosaurs – could likely change the colour of their feathers, according to a new study led by UCC researchers.
The team created different risk models for different age groups, in order to better identify younger people who are at high risk of stroke.
The Irish study is the first of its kind to use the protein AAT in the treatment of acute respiratory distress syndrome.
The partnership will research using AI to make better referrals for medical diagnostic tests, which could improve wait times and patient outcomes.
Nvidia software will be the ‘brain’ and ‘nervous system’ of Jaguar Land Rover cars starting in 2025 to compete with players such as Tesla.
An ICHEC project is testing a prototype of a national health information system that could improve healthcare and research in Ireland.
The researchers used electrical impulses to adjust the chip, which allowed it to change its state to function like parts of the human brain.
Irish start-up Réaltra developed a video system for the telescope’s launch vehicle, which was tested by Newry’s Resonate Testing, while Nammo Ireland provided structural supports.
Irish researchers will get up to €12m from the European Research Council, whose president said the fund will cement Europe as a ‘scientific powerhouse’.
This development could help scientists learn more about proteins to identify new drugs or develop new nanotechnologies.
Prof John Boland, who co-led the AMBER study, said that the dark brown colour in kettles is ‘a good thing’.
US-headquartered ITW, which acquired the Limerick Filtertek facility in 2007, plans to develop new medical device products there.
UCD’s Energy Institute and Gas Networks Ireland are collaborating on a project that could see Irish homes embrace hydrogen energy.
Researchers used genome skimming to find unexpected relationships between seemingly distant groups of oceanic squid, solving an age-old puzzle.
This is the second phase of funding to support Ireland’s dairy industry researchers.
Dr Andrew Kellett, who led the DCU team, said the discovery yielded ‘promising’ results for the future of difficult-to-treat cancers.
Scientists used magnets, sensors and a graphite paste to work towards the ‘infinite directions of movement that nature has created’ in worms.
The Limerick Digital Cancer Research Centre will explore how new technologies can help tackle cancer in Ireland’s rapidly ageing population.
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