Biomedical review finds failure rates in mesh treatments “unacceptably high”

It was also found that patients are not completely aware of risk when undergoing the procedure

Failure rates in various surgical mesh treatments have been found to be “unacceptably high”, according to a recently published comprehensive biomedical review. The study considered the findings of peer reviewed scientific articles which assessed its uses. It also called for

Celebrating ten years of graphene production at AMBER

Grace Green looks back on ten years of graphene production at AMBER and questions the future possibilities of graphene

Last month, Trinity’s Advanced Materials and Bio-Engineering Research Centre (AMBER) celebrated ten years of graphene production. AMBER hosted leading international experts in materials science at a workshop in the Science Gallery. The workshop marked the 10th anniversary of the

Trinity wins award at the annual DatSci awards

The winning project is machine-learning based and revolves around keeping track on the changes of the data-technology landscape in order to keep up with novel technologies.

Trinity’s Global Centre of Excellence for Digital Content and Media Innovation (ADAPT) were among the ten award winners at the third annual Data Science (DatSci) Awards, held last Friday at Croke park. ADAPT won the award for Best Contribution to

An interview with Cliona O’Farrelly

Hasnaa Rezk sits down with immunology professor Cliona O’Farrelly to talk about her journey in science, being the first female Chair of Fellows, and advice she would give to budding scientists

Few science students haven’t heard of Professor Cliona O’Farrelly. Her humour and passion for the field of comparative immunology is evident in her lectures, making her stand out amongst many leading researchers in Trinity. She has inspired, and continues to

Too many paywalls, not enough bridges

Molly McCrory explores the movement of open science, its mission to make scientific research more accessible, and why Trinity should play a part

Since its beginning, science has often been perceived as an isolated, elite institution, only for the smartest, most well-educated academics and absolutely no one else. As a society, we are thankfully moving away from this perception, however slowly that may

Schrödinger lives on through innovative scientists

A promising future in science was envisioned as Schrödinger at 75 concludes

How bats defy aging, how the next “Spanish Flu” will be handled and how plants can be designed to suit our ever-evolving needs were all issues tackled at the second day of the Schrödinger at 75 conference. Taking place in

Northern Irish Astrophysicist and former Trinity pro-chancellor scoops major prize

Dame Jocelyn Bell Burnell will donate her prize of $3mn to increase diversity in science

Dame Jocelyn Bell Burnell, pro-chancellor at Trinity between 2013-2018, has received the Breakthrough prize for her work in discovering solar pulsars and a lifetime of leadership in the scientific community. Bell Burnell will receive a $3mn prize money and follows

Science’s top minds attempt to answer the question: “What is the future of biology?”

24 internationally-renowned speakers gathered at the National Concert Hall for the first day of Schrödinger at 75

Scientists took over the National Concert Hall yesterday to mark the first day of Schrödinger at 75, a two-day conference organised by the Trinity Biomedical Sciences Institute (TBSI). The future of consciousness, gene editing, and artificial intelligence were among the

Trinity kicks off Schrödinger at 75

The speakers gathered together at Trinity’s Old Library to mark the start of the two-day conference

24 internationally-renowned speakers gathered in the Old Library tonight to mark the beginning of Schrödinger at 75, a two-day conference organised by Trinity. The event celebrates 75 years since Nobel-prize winner Edwin Schrödinger delivered three groundbreaking public lectures at Trinity.

Trinity News


Receive notification of new articles by email.