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05 January 2018

Discount on online courses for alumni

TU Delft kicks the New Year off with a great offer on online courses. And especially for alumni we have a gift that fits with the New Year’s resolutions: the first 100 participants have the opportunity to follow an online course with 175 euro (or a 25%) discount

02 January 2018

TU Delft researchers develop hybrid meta-biomaterial that can prolong lifespan of hip implants

It is not something you will find in nature, but it can be created using a 3D printer and existing biomaterials: a hybrid meta-biomaterial that promotes bone growth. TU Delft researchers have developed a meta-implant that combines a conventional meta-biomaterial with an auxetic meta-biomaterial. This is important since – unlike natural materials – auxetics have a negative Poisson’s ratio: when stretched, they become thicker perpendicular to the applied force. The material may therefore be applied in hip implants to ensure their long-term fixation. The TU Delft researchers published their findings in the scientific journal Materials Horizons on 2 January 2018.

21 December 2017

Bart Root Innovative Teaching Talent 2017

At the Education Day 2017, Bart Root was awarded the Innovative Teaching Talent 2017 award. Bart currently teaches in the Satellite Tracking and Communications course at the Aerospace Engineering faculty of TU Delft. He also supervises several MSc students in the process of their graduate research. Next to his on-campus education, Bart also teaches in the online course Satellite Orbit Determination.

20 December 2017

Giulia Calabretta Best Lecturer TU Delft 2017

During the TU Delft Education Day , Giulia Calabretta was elected Best Lecturer TU Delft 2017 by a jury of students.

20 December 2017

2018 Dies Natalis to focus on change of rector and on open science

The 176th Dies Natalis of TU Delft will be celebrated on Friday 12 January 2018. During this celebration of the anniversary of the university, the role of Rector Magnificus will pass from Karel Luyben to Tim van der Hagen, who is presently President of the Executive Board. The theme of the 176th Dies Natalis is open science and a symposium will take place before the official celebration. The Dies Natalis lecture, entitled ‘Data and Science we can rely on’, will be given by professor of data science Geert-Jan Houben. There will also be a contribution from the Minister of Education, Culture and Science, Ingrid van Engelshoven.

18 December 2017

Drivers of automated vehicles tend to doze off

15 December 2017

First liver cancer patient treated with microspheres irradiated in new TU Delft flexible irradiation facility

The production and distribution of short-lived medical isotopes is a race against time. To be able to get medical isotopes with the required level of radioactivity to the patient, TU Delft researchers have been working closely with Quirem Medical and Radboud UMC*. Today, in Italy, the first liver cancer patient will be treated with special radioactive microspheres that were produced in Delft. This innovative liver cancer treatment is conducted using tiny spheres – about the thickness of a hair – that are packed with the radioisotope Holmium-166. The microspheres are activated in a new flexible irradiation facility that was recently developed by TU Delft’s Reactor Institute Delft (RID).

14 December 2017

SRON Space Research Institute moves to Leiden and Delft

The SRON Space Research Institute, currently located in Utrecht, is set to move to Zuid-Holland.

13 December 2017

International AGU Award for Huub Savenije

Hydrologist Professor Huub Savenije of TU Delft will be presented with the prestigious International Award of the American Geophysical Union (AGU) on Wednesday 13 December. The International Award is given annually in recognition ‘for making an outstanding contribution to furthering the Earth and space sciences and using science for the benefit of society in developing nations’.

08 December 2017

Really cheap 3D echo imaging

A plastic cap with a pattern of pinpricks. This seemingly simple adjustment means that high-quality 3D echoes can be produced much cheaper. Researchers from Erasmus MC and TU Delft published their findings in the journal Science Advances on Friday 8 December.