Video of the week
What’s intellectual property got to do with you?
A video by Durham University students who won a grant from the Intellectual Property Office to raise awareness of intellectual property issues amongst students, especially budding entrepreneurs.
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Comment and opinion
What a weaker pound means for the British economy
Dr Duncan Connors from Durham's Business School explains the impact of the fall in the pound on Britain's economy.
(6 Jul 2016) » More about what a weaker pound means for the British economy
Why helium is vital for medicine
(1 Jul 2016) » More about why helium is vital for medicine
Wednesday 27 July to Thursday 28 July 2016, School of Biological and Biomedical Science.
European Collection of Authenticated Cell Cultures (ECACC) is one of the four unique collections consisting of expertly preserved, authenticated cell lines and microbial strains of known provenance operated by Public Health England (PHE). Drawing on 30 years of experience of providing authentic, pure and valid cell cultures ECACC has teamed up with cell culture experts at the Durham University to provide an accessible “Fast-Track” two day introductory cell culture course which aims to help academic scientists overcome many common pitfalls to achieve Good Cell Culture Practice in their laboratories and help them realise reproducible results, valid data and publishing and grant funding potential.
Friday 29 July The Mining Institute, Neville Hall Westgate Road, Newcastle, NE1 1SE
Join the debate with a free talk from those at the forefront of their fields related to genome privacy at the Mining Institute. Future Debates events are part of the British Science Association's work to make science a fundamental part of British society and culture. We want to empower many more people – not just scientists – to constructively engage in debates over the applications and implications of science in their lives, their local economy and the UK’s future.
Saturday 30 July 2016, 15:30 - 16:30, Room 20, Pemberton Building, Palace Green
This public lecture will provide a potted history of the Hungate area from the Romans onward, looking into the archaeology revealed during the excavations from 2006 to 2012. This is a chance to get a preview of what was discovered and what it means in advance of publication.