Transportation for the 21st Century
What will the future transport system look like? SINTEF will contribute to answering this, through participation in the government-designated strategy process Transport21.
Changing the food processing industry
The iProcess project for a more sustainable food production and to reduce the amount of the climate emissions, the flexible robotic automation technology will enable to increase raw material utilization, reduce food loss and waste, and to cope with biological variation of raw material from fish to wheat.
Seaweed and kelp are more than food
Algae cultivation is popular, but good uses for the raw material are still lacking. Researchers in Norway are set to do something about this, with the goal of fully using this resource.
International Maritime and Port Technology Conference
The first and only international and scientific conference dedicated to autonomous ship technology and applications was held in Busan, Korea, in November 2018. In 2019 it will be held in Trondheim, Norway.
How to make shipping environmentally friendly
We need to cut both global and local emissions from shipping. The picture is complex, but research is showing that there are many ways to meet this goal.
Kick-off for The Norwegian Seaweed Biorefinery Platform
On the 27 May the knowledge platform termed "The Norwegian Seaweed Biorefinery Platform (SBP-N)" had its kick-off at SINTEF Sealab.
SINTEF and REV Ocean enter into partnership
During the Ocean Week conference, SINTEF and REV Ocean signed a partnership agreement that aims to strengthen their cooperation to solve challenges for the oceans.
Apply for Fully EC-Funded Access to Top-Class Research Infrastructures with AQUAEXCEL 2020
SINTEF Ocean is part of AQUAEXCEL 2020 where you can apply for fully EC-funded Access to top-class research infrastructures with AQUAEXCEL 2020.
Global Aquatech Summit
The young and growing aquaculture industry is in rapid development. World Resource Institute has estimated that the production must be doubled from the 65-70 million metric tons today, to 160 million metric tons by 2050. This to keep up with the demand for fish from an increasing population, up to 10 billion people at that time.