Current news

Honorary Professor Ole Green from the Department of Agroecology (no. 3 from left) has won an Agromek Award. Photo: Agromek

2018.12.05 | Agro, Technology, Crops, DCA

Award for ground-breaking field technology

Collaboration between research and a commercial company has led to award-winning technology that can contribute to increasing grass-clover production and protecting the environment from nitrogen.

Soil compaction can have a detrimental effect on soil fertility. Photo: Per Schjønning

2018.12.04 | Agro, Crops, DCA

Soil compaction should receive attention on World Soil Day

Soil compaction below the plough layer is an increasing problem due to heavy farm machinery. For the past five years, Aarhus University has focused on this threat in an EU project about soil quality. This work has provided important knowledge about compaction mechanisms and the possibilities of mitigating the problem.

Professor and section manager Jørgen E. Olesen is one of the world's most highly cited researchers. Photo: Jesper Rais

2018.12.04 | Agro, People, DCA

Aarhus University climate professor among world elite

Professor Jørgen E. Olesen from the Department of Agroecology is among the world’s 6000 most highly cited researchers.

The Y15 gene in wheat protects wheat against yellow rust. The columns show what happens 1, 7 and 14 days after infection with yellow rust on the cellular level and in the plant. The pictures in the second and fourth rows are from wheat that contains the Y15 gene, and show clearly how well it protects against yellow rust. Photo: Nature Communications

2018.12.05 | Agro, Crops, DCA

New insights in rust resistance in wheat

Researchers from Aarhus University have contributed to creating new knowledge about resistance to yellow rust, which is a serious fungal disease in wheat. The results can have global importance.

Insects will be used to protect rapeseed against pests. A new research project will investigate methods Photo: Janne Hansen

2018.12.06 | Agro, Crops, DCA

Ground beetles and parasitoids can protect rapeseed

Natural enemies are partnering up with modern technology to replace insecticides in order to control pests in rapeseed in a new project that includes researchers from Aarhus University.

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