Søren Molin

Søren Molin

Professor

DTU BIOSUSTAIN
Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Biosustainability

CFB-PhD Committee

Technical University of Denmark

Kemitorvet

Building 220, room 427D

2800 Kgs. Lyngby

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News from DTU

2018
05 NOV

Top scientists meet to find solutions to antibiotic resistance

160 top scientists from 21 nations were joined to discuss and present their work in the field of antibiotics and antibiotic resistance at a big Novo Nordisk Foundation conference. Amongst the proposed solutions were bacteria-killing viruses and beneficial gut bacteria.

2016
23 MAY

14 new bacterial experts are about to hit the industry

This summer 14 PhD students from the Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Biosustainability’s BacTory program will graduate. The students have been collaborating with an industrial partner in order to get insight into the cross field between research, environment, industry, and economy.

Bacteria and microorganisms Biological systems Cells Enzymes and proteins Fermentation Genes and genomes Synthetic biology
19 FEB

Cell factory pioneer receives Novozymes Prize

Professor Jens Nielsen, DTU Biosustain, has been awarded the 2016 Novozymes Prize. 

Bacteria and microorganisms Biological systems Cells Enzymes and proteins Synthetic biology
2014
19 NOV

Mapped bacterial genomes to improve CF patient treatment

Hardy bacteria strains adapt their genome to the lung environment in patients with long-term infections. Researchers from Rigshospitalet and DTU have mapped the genomes of over 500 bacteria to work out how.

Bacteria and microorganisms Cells Genes and genomes Biotechnology and biochemistry Biological systems
Professor på DTU Søren Molin. Foto: Novo Nordisk Fonden.
26 MAR

Prize winner is spearheading the war against bacteria

The Novo Nordisk Foundation awards the 2014 Novo Nordisk Prize to Søren Molin for his pioneering studies of bacterial biofilms and their significance in developing disease.  

Biotechnology and biochemistry
04 MAR

DNA analysis can derail aggressive bacteria

A tough strain of bacteria adapts its DNA to suit life in the lungs of cystic fibrosis patients. The bacterial genome has now been mapped, however, and this could lead to improved treatment in just a few years.

Genes and genomes Bacteria and microorganisms Medical equipment and systems Biotechnology and biochemistry Health and diseases Biological systems