Latest news


12 November 2019

NWO Open Mind Grant for drones for children with autism

Dr. A. Jamshidnejad has been awarded a NWO Open Mind Grant for the project "Drones interacting with children with autism via dance-movement therapy".

11 November 2019

IAWA scholarship 2019 for Julia Radius

Master student Julia Radius has been awarded the IAWA scholarship 2019 for TU students.

07 November 2019

Joris Melkert voted Best Teacher at TU Delft

Joris Melkert, senior lecturer in the Faculty of Aerospace Engineering (AE), has been chosen TU Delft’s Best Teacher of 2019.

31 October 2019

Swarm of tiny drones explores unknown environments

Researchers have presented a swarm of tiny drones that can explore unknown environments completely by themselves.

29 October 2019

Cybernetics team wins award for best SMC journal paper

Max Mulder and his team received the Andrew P. Sage award at the IEEE Conference on Systems, Man and Cybernetics.

10 October 2019

The Delft approach to Forensic Engineering

Karel Terwel (CEG), Michiel Schuurman (AE) and Arjo Loeve (3ME) won a prestigious ICE Publishing Award for their joint work on ‘Improving reliability in forensic engineering: the Delft approach’.

07 October 2019

TU Delft presents scale model and cabin for energy-efficient Flying-V

At the KLM Experience Days, TU Delft will be presenting the revolutionary Flying-V.

25 September 2019

Pelican drone ensures super quick water sampling

This week a 'pelican drone’ from TU Delft took water samples in the new Marker Wadden nature area

09 September 2019

Flying "test bed" for electric/hybrid flying landed at Teuge

On Friday at Teuge Airport, the Cessna 337F Skymaster landed which will be converted into an electric aircraft as part of the Dutch Electric Aviation Center Teuge (DEAC).

02 September 2019

Unpredictable training better prepares pilots for emergencies

When an emergency suddenly occurs during flight, it can be very difficult for pilots to respond correctly. This is why aviation authorities have ruled that the annual training that pilots receive should now include a specific focus on managing startle and surprise. Researcher Annemarie Landman used flight simulators to explore how such training should be realized. On 4 September, she will defend her thesis on the subject of ‘startle and surprise’, a joint project of the TU Delft and TNO. This will be followed by a symposium at TNO Soesterberg on 26 September. One of Landman's key conclusions is that simulator training should be made more unpredictable and varied.

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