Body dysmorphic disorder, BDD, is a relatively common mental disorder in Sweden, according to a thesis from Linköping University. The results suggest that people with BDD are disappointed by their contact with the health care system, and experience that the disease is unknown in the system.
Biogas has far more benefits to society than simply being a non-fossil fuel, and its use contributes to all of the UN’s sustainable development goals. These conclusions have recently been presented in a report by Linda Hagman and Mats Eklund of the Biogas Research Center.
Visualization Center C in Norrköping will be the hub in a major science project funded by SEK 150 million from the Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation.
Dan Zhao and Simone Fabiano at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics, Linköping University, have created a thermoelectric organic transistor. A temperature rise of a single degree is sufficient to cause a detectable current modulation in the transistor.
We can use sensors attached to the body to capture patterns of motion, and the results can be used in the gaming and film industries, in medical rehabilitation, and in the training of top-flight athletes. Manon Kok’s doctoral thesis deals with inertial sensors.
Housing, best practices in education and collaboration. Examples of how European countries have received refugees were the focus of a recently completed three-day conference in Norrköping.
Researchers have coated normal fabric with an electroactive material, and in this way given it the ability to actuate in the same way as muscle fibres.
The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC) has very limited influence on how the Swedish Migration Court of Appeal reaches its judgements in asylum cases. Decisions in the vast majority of these cases are based on other factors.
World-leading technology from Linköping University and Visualization Center C has been described in a prestigious journal of computer science, Communications of the ACM, where it has received a great deal of attention.
A conference in Norrköping on 25-27 January will set the spotlight on best practices and innovative solutions for how refugees are received in Europe.
How will drones be used in the future? What regulations are to apply, and how can these unmanned craft safely share airspace with traditional air traffic? These are questions that LiU researchers will be looking for rapid answers to.
Why do we get pleasant sensations when a person we like strokes our skin? India Morrison, winner of this year's Fernström Prize, wants to find out how touch and pain affect our behaviour.
LiU researchers have joined international calls for a boycott of scientific conferences in the US.
Psychology students took on role of treaters in a study of perfectionism and internet-delivered cognitive behavioural therapy.
Social value creation is on the agendas of more and more companies and organisations. Erik Jannesson, senior lecturer in management control, has just published a book on the subject.
Rolf Holmqvist is one of 17 researchers who are critical to guidelines for the treatment of depression and anxiety.
Malin Thor Tureby was keynote speaker at an international conference on oral history.
Cats that meow with a dialect have caused a sensation in the world media. Robert Eklund, a linguist who works with cats at the Department of Culture and Communication, has lost count of the number of times the work has been reported in the media.
On 6 December, a Farewell Mingle was held for departing exchange students who have studied at Linköping University.
"We have a global and critical perspective that attracts today's students," says Stefan Jonsson, professor at REMESO, about the Faculty of Arts and Science’s first international master’s programme at REMESO in Norrköping - Ethnic and Migration Studies.
Achieving perfect health has become a religion in the western world, according to a newly published study. Barbro Wijma, professor emerita and physician with many years of experience meeting patients, views this development with dismay.
Skin colour matters, also in Sweden. But many people don’t accept that racism is a problem here – only in other countries. So claims doctoral student Victoria Kawesa, who writes about black feminism and whiteness in Sweden.
Johanna Sköld from Child Studies at Linköping University co-organised an international workshop where researchers compared various models of compensation for institutional neglect and abuse.
Anna Lindström and Monika Lopez of the Department of Culture and Communication applied earlier this year for funding for an initiative in an issue relating to refugees. The funding was granted, and the “Tomorrow’s Nobel laureates” project was born.
Suad Ali, expert on Sweden’s refugee quota, works tirelessly for refugees worldwide. For her dedication she has been chosen as one of Linköping University’s two Alumni of the Year.
Thomas Lunner’s research has given improved hearing to millions of people with impaired hearing. He has been chosen as one of this year’s Alumni of the Year.
A special structure for storing energy known as a supercapacitor has been constructed in a plant for the first time. The plant, a rose, can be charged and discharged hundreds of times. This breakthrough is the result of research at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics at Linköping University.
The anxiety experienced by elite athletes over illness symptoms is linked to the risk of being injured during competition and should be taken seriously, according to a the study. The way in which the symptoms progress and the nature of the sporting activity also influence the risk of injury.
Young people and children who are victims of online sexual abuse can be in a very poor mental state and can require treatment and support, according to a recently published report on young people’s experience of online sexual abuse.
When Parkinson’s disease is treated by electrical stimulation of the brain, huge amounts of data are produced. A group of researchers led by Professor Karin Wårdell of LiU will use these data to develop a visual aid for brain surgeons.
In 2016 approximately 27,000 students attended Linköping University, and the university employed approximately 4,000 people. Revenue for the year amounted to just over SEK 3.7 billion.
Last updated: Tue Jan 02 14:25:50 CET 2018