The machine that converts carbon dioxide to stone in Iceland

The new technology could help mitigate climate change, says scientist.

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  • Could take the lead at the bottom

    Norwegian researchers want to develop new technology and establish observatories in the depths of the Norwegian Sea. Deep Norwegian sea beds are attracting international interest.
  • Injections cut fat

    A new slimming product can help grossly overweight people lose weight through a daily injection. Their weight loss persists after two years and there are very few side-effects, trials show.
  • Stop headaches with two minutes of daily strength training

    Two minutes of daily resistance band exercises is enough to reduce the neck and shoulder pains that can cause headaches.
  • Danes crack atom bonding code

    Atoms attach and detach according to a fixed pattern. A new theory explains how.
  • Enigmatic vertebra

    A thousand-year-old human vertebra with a mysterious square puncture was found among 30 skeletons beneath a Norwegian cathedral. Scientists have no explanation for how the hole was made.
  • Thorium from Telemark

    Mines have been in operation at Ulefoss in Norway’s Telemark County since 1650. Now the next generation of nuclear power plants can make the mining of thorium profitable here. But first of all deposits have to be mapped better.
  • What do biological gender differences mean?

    According to new research men are more varied physically and mentally than women. Leading gender researchers consider the significance.
  • Whale keeps its beak shut to avoid being eaten

    Beaked whales only 'talk' to each other deep below the surface of the ocean. A new study shows that when close to the surface they keep quiet to avoid falling prey to predators.
  • Exercise can heal broken bones

    Exercise can help broken bones heal faster, a new study finds. This new knowledge may result in new treatment for people with osteoporosis
  • That dream screen is just around the corner

    A Danish chemist expects the first new super-thin graphene screens to be in stores quite soon. But we may have to wait a few years for computers that use this miracle material.

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