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Young Scientists at #LINO22 – Splitting Light: Make the Most of Solar Energy

Chemistry: Gan Huang

Young Scientists at #LINO22 – Splitting Light: Make the Most of Solar Energy

Gan Huang researches renewable energies in Karlsruhe, Germany. Soon, he will travel to Lindau and discuss his research with Nobel Laureates and young scientists from all over the world.

Finally Lindau – Preparations #LINO22

Chemistry: Nadine Gärber

Finally Lindau – Preparations #LINO22

Lindau is excited to finally welcome young scientists from all over the world. For an easy start we have prepared all information you need in regard of travelling to Lindau and attending the meeting.

Young Scientists at #LINO22 – Proteins, the Working Bees in the Body

Chemistry: Chiara Maniaci

Young Scientists at #LINO22 – Proteins, the Working Bees in the Body

The functions of proteins are a prefect example for the smart processes nature has evolved. Young scientist Chiara Maniaci, participant of #LINO22, focuses on the "cleave-to-modify" mechanism.

Women in Research #LINO22: Ajibola Abiodun Bayode

Chemistry: Ulrike Böhm

Women in Research #LINO22: Ajibola Abiodun Bayode

Ajibola from Nigeria is a chemistry lecturer at the Redeemer's University Ede, Nigeria. Her research is focused on the facile synthesis of sustainable visible-light-assisted bifunctional photocatalysts from cheap sources for the degradation of contaminants in wastewater.

David MacMillan: “What to Talk to Me About”

Chemistry: Wendy Plump

David MacMillan: “What to Talk to Me About”

What to ask a Nobel Laureate? This question can best be answered by a Laureate himself. David MacMillan offers advice for participants of the 71st Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting. And his answers might surprise you.

Falling Short of Global Vaccine Targets

Research: Hanna Kurlanda-Witek

Falling Short of Global Vaccine Targets

Recent reports have pointed out that efforts to increase vaccination rates have stalled in the past few months. What are there reasons and how to find solutions?

Hallmarks of a Nobel Career

Life as a Scientist: Ben Skuse

Hallmarks of a Nobel Career

Nobel Prize winning scientists are often regarded as lone geniuses, born with an insight into the inner workings of nature us mere mortals could never hope to achieve. The truth is far more interesting.

Participants of #LINO22 – Magnets for Hydrogen Production

Chemistry: Jayeeta Saha

Participants of #LINO22 – Magnets for Hydrogen Production

Jayeeta Saha, participant of #LINO70 and #LINO22, completed her PhD within the last year. In this post she presents her research about hydrogen production and gives some tips on sessions in the mediatheque from the 70th Lindau Meeting.

Young scientists at #LINO22 – Dark Matter of the Biological Universe

Chemistry: Conor Crawford

Young scientists at #LINO22 – Dark Matter of the Biological Universe

#LINO22 participant Conor Crawford introduces us to the so called "glyco verse" where sugar molecules play the central role.

Why the Webb Telescope Will Rewrite the Cosmic History Books

Physics: Ben Skuse

Why the Webb Telescope Will Rewrite the Cosmic History Books

The James Webb Space Telescope is expected to shed light on the formation and evolution of galaxies, expose distant habitable worlds and much, much more.  

Participants of #LINO22 – Virtual Lab Simulations

Chemistry: Lucka Bibic

Participants of #LINO22 – Virtual Lab Simulations

Lučka Bibič participated in #LINO70 and is exited to experience the Lindau Meeting onsite this summer. She is an expert for science communication and gamification.

The Chemistry of Antibodies

Chemistry: Hanna Kurlanda-Witek

The Chemistry of Antibodies

Fifty years ago, 1972, Gerald M. Edelman and Rodney R. Porter were awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine “for their discoveries concerning the chemical structure of antibodies”. Antibodies play a integral role, in medicine, for example during the corona pandemic.