• 12
    Superfast superconducting vortices
    A team of researchers, including Prof. Milošević and Ph.D student Ž. Jelić from the CMT group at UAntwerpen, reports the first direct microscopic imaging of superfast superconducting vortices (in: Physics Today).
  • 14
    Our brains adapt in outer space conditions and we can measure it
    In their newest discovery published researchers from the University of Antwerp and University of Liège show that our brains modify their activity in conditions of altered gravity, like weightlessness.
  • 19
    Buckling graphene takes a Lévy flight
    In this latest research, Paul Thibado and colleagues at the University of Arkansas, Shahid Rajaee Teacher Training University and University of Antwerp (Prof. F.M Peeters from the Condensed Matter Theory group) used scanning tunnelling microscopy to study the surface of freestanding graphene at the atomic scale.
  • 28
    'New technology about to break through'
    UAntwerp took part in large European project on organic photovoltaic cells.
  • 25
    Researcher AUREA awarded with Amelia Earhart Fellowship
    Angelique Van Ombergen (AUREA) receives an Amelia Earhart Fellowship worth $ 10,000.
  • 18
    Scientists observe cause of continental drift
    UAntwerp physicists become the first to observe crystal deformations that confirm old theory.
  • 1
    3D measurements to improve the fit of cycling helmets
    A cycling helmet that doesn't fit your head properly or an item of clothing marked 'one size fits all' that doesn't actually fit: we've all been there. Modern 3D measuring techniques can make a big difference here.
  • 20
    Astronaut's brain is altered after a stay in outer space
    Antwerp scientists were the first to prove that when astronauts spend a long time in space, their brain is altered. This discovery may also be good news for people who are bedridden for a long period of time.
  • 26
    We're one step closer to unravelling the hearing mechanism
    Hearing is a very complex sense: thousands of cells have to work together so that we can hear. The organ of Corti plays a vital role in this. Investigating its structure, Joris Soons (University of Antwerp) has succeeded in producing a detailed map of this receptor organ.
  • 4
    Aligned molecules promise faster telecommunications
    Antwerp researchers have succeeded in aligning asymmetric molecules inside nanotubes for the first time. While this scoop is obviously of great fundamental scientific value, in the future it may also lead to applications in optical telecommunications. The publication of the results in Nature Nanotechnology has already proven the importance of the finding.

News before July 2013

The news of the Department of Physics before July 2013 is not available at the moment.