Research & Innovation News

Open Access Government has a massive variety of Scientific Research and Innovation information that is available in this category.

This section explores the latest breakthroughs in all aspects of science: including Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Psychology and Sociology. There is extensive research on psychological and social patterns that occur in everyday life.

Information is available on scientific policies that the government might adopt. Along with the changes and developments of global space policy. We cover the ongoing rise of anti-microbial resistance (AMR) and cancer research breakthroughs along with countries and their own individual research priorities.

Within this category we explore the massive increase and growth in CBD research and production, there is a lot of interesting information available.

vivo imaging

In vivo imaging and mathematical modelling in nanoparticle pharmacokinetics

In this article, several authors discuss the integration of in vivo imaging and mathematical modelling in nanoparticle pharmacokinetics.
peptide science and technology, university of porto

Peptides: Why advancing peptide science and technology should be a priority

Paula Gomes, Associate Professor of Chemistry and Senior Researcher in Bioorganic and Peptide Chemistry at the University of Porto, Portugal, explains why peptides are amongst the most promising molecules for the future.
impact of wheat, plant pathology

Plant pathology: The global impact of wheat diseases

Dr Kim Hammond-Kosack at Rothamsted Research highlights an aspect of plant pathology that concerns the importance of finding new ways to disarm old enemies in wheat diseases.
carbon nanotubes, nanotechnology

Carbon nanotubes: A material on the horizon

The Flavel research group at the Institute of Nanotechnology in Karlsruhe are investigating new ways to prepare type selected carbon nanotubes with industrially relevant processes on the large scale.
health research & innovation, medical innovation

UCL: A global partner for health research & innovation

Jane Kinghorn, along with Marta Ribeiro, Felipe Fouto, and Colby Benari from UCL, argues that the ability to listen and learn makes UCL a global partner of choice for health research & innovation.
localised patient flow, digitalised primary care

Tailormade tech: The digital primary care solution going further to create automated and localised...

Ben Wood, Director of Operations & Sales at Klinik Healthcare Solutions UK Limited explains how Klinik, is the digital primary care solution going further to create automated patient flow, which is entirely localised.
robot therapists, technical university of munich

What if we had robot therapists instead of humans?

The Technical University of Munich (TUM) have published an initial study into how AI robot therapists could be used in the future to treat mental illness: Here we examine their ethical concerns.
human body in space, NASA twins study

NASA research reveals what happens to human body in space

Results from NASA's landmark Twins Study reveals interesting, surprising and reassuring data about how one human body in space adapted to, then recovered from, that extreme environment.
multi-electron redox processes, bioinorganic studies

Bioinorganic studies of multi-electron redox processes

Bioinorganic studies of multi-electron redox processes, from fundamental research to applications in a future renewable energy infrastructure.
oxytocin in birth, oxytocin vasopressin

Oxytocin, vasopressin and mother nature

Dr Sue Carter, The Kinsey Institute, discusses the critical role of oxytocin in birth, lactation and maternal behaviour and in tuning the baby’s developing endocrine and nervous system.
innovative nanocapsules

Innovative nanocapsules for skin care

Here, Carla Silva, Project Coordinator, Chief Technology Officer at CeNTI – Centre for Nanotechnology and Smart Materials promotes the firm’s innovative nanocapsules for skin care.
noisy environments, hearing speech

Hearing speech in noisy environments

PhD students Courtney Coburn Glavin, Kailyn A. McFarlane, and Assistant Professor Jason Tait Sanchez discuss the mechanisms, barriers, and future progress for hearing speech in noisy environments.
risk of psychosis, minority discrimination

Minority discrimination linked to increased risk of psychosis

Discrimination is likely to be associated with an increased risk of psychosis, according to research by psychologists at the University of Manchester and Lancaster.
uk auto industry

Space technology boost essential for future of UK auto industry

The UK Space Agency is joining forces with O2 to develop next-generation technology needed for driverless cars.
EU-Japan cooperation

Strengthening EU-Japan cooperation in AI, research and innovation

Vice-President Ansip and Minister Hirai discussed bilateral EU-Japan cooperation to promote a human-centric approach to artificial intelligence (AI).
arthritis drugs, severe rheumatoid arthritis

Researchers find that patients are not given arthritis drugs

University of Manchester scientists found that drugs for patients with severe rheumatoid arthritis should be given to moderate sufferers to prevent high levels of disability.
New HIV research, HIV infection

New HIV research finds no link to contraceptive methods

New HIV research conducted in 4 African countries found no significant difference in the risk of HIV infection among women using one of three highly effective, reversible contraceptive methods.
alcohol use by children, children's behaviour

More intense alcohol use by children with lenient parents

Researchers found that children are more likely to start drinking alcohol, drink more frequently and get drunk if their parents have a lenient attitude towards drinking.
brainwaves to treat pain, chronic pain condition

Phone app uses light, sound and brainwaves to treat pain

Scientists at The University of Manchester are developing a smartphone application connected to goggles which flashlight at a special frequency to use brainwaves to treat pain.
antibiotic contamination, global rivers

Research finds antibiotic contamination of global rivers

Concentrations of antibiotic contamination found in some of the world’s rivers exceed ‘safe’ levels by up to 300 times, according to researchers at the University of York.

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