Cardiff University have announced plans to "phase out" face-to-face teaching as the number of coronavirus cases in Wales increase.Read the full story ›
Researchers at Cardiff University suggest the new T-cell offers hope of a "one-size-fits-all" therapy.Read the full story ›
The Reverend Dr Paul Overend is accused of grabbing the woman and kissing her while he was a chaplain at Cardiff University in 1997.Read the full story ›
Cardiff scientists will be part of an international space mission, to investigate fundamental questions about how exoplanets form.Read the full story ›
A 'major international project' will give schoolchildren the chance to explore some of the most important questions in astrophysicsRead the full story ›
Researchers at Cardiff University says they have discovered a new family of lipids (fats) that plays a key role in controlling clot formation.
The new discovery could lead to new ways of reducing the risk of excess clotting, called thrombosis, potentially preventing deaths from many killer diseases like heart attacks, strokes and deep vein thrombosis.
While clot formation is an essential response to injury, the formation of unwanted clots is central to many killer diseases. The most obvious are stroke or heart attack where a blood clot blocks a vessel and causes oxygen deprivation and organ damage, but subtle changes in blood clotting are involved in many inflammatory diseases too, such as sepsis, diabetes and even cancer.
With the discovery of new lipids that promote clot formation, we can find new ways to prevent unwanted clots being generated and even use these lipids to help reduce blood loss where excessive bleeding is a problem, such as hereditary bleeding disorders or bleeding during childbirth.
Scientists at Cardiff University have discovered a new way to prolong the life of people with bowel cancer.Read the full story ›
Cardiff University’s student racing team have won the annual Formula Student competition at Silverstone, becoming the first UK winners in the competition’s 19-year history.
The ‘Cardiff Racing’ team, made up of 56 students from the University’s School of Engineering, beat off competition from over 100 university teams from around the world.
Throughout the weekend, the building and engineering skills of the students were put to the test as the car went under scrutiny by the judges, before the students took their car onto the track to perform a number of speed and agility tests.
The Formula Student event is a fantastic and highly competitive competition. It takes considerable dedication, hard work and skill to win such an event and we could not be more proud of our students for this achievement. We are quite simply blown away.
Cardiff University scientists have discovered two genes linked to a person's risk of developing Alzheimer's, which could help find a cure.Read the full story ›
It was previously thought that massive supernovae explosions would completely destroy any molecules that may have been already present.Read the full story ›