Interview with Sönke Zaehle from the Max Planck Institute for Biogeochemistry about the role of nutrients in the decline of biodiversity
Waders display fascinating behaviour patterns, but are also exemplary for the loss of biodiversity
Neandertal progesterone receptor has a favourable effect on fertility
Representative survey on weather and climate literacy in Germany
Scientists dissect the complex choices of animals
An essay on intimate partner violence amid COVID-19 and how authoritarianism makes it worse
Two research aircraft investigate reduced concentrations of pollutants in the air
Scientists are developing a procedure whereby vaccines can be absorbed through the skin
Interdisciplinary supervision by excellent mentors and attractive financial assistance: The Max Planck Schools target ambitious Bachelor or Master graduates from all over the world. Apply now!
Talented German and foreign junior scientists are offered the opportunity to earn a doctorate under excellent research conditions
Traumatic experiences arising from flight from war zones can lead to distressing symptoms, which impair everyday life.
The lamprey has no thymus gland. Max Planck scientist Thomas Böhm wants to know how it copes with bacteria and viruses.
In principle, almost any encryption key can be broken - all you need is the right computing power. The situation is different, however, with quantum cryptography. Gerd Leuchs is researching this encryption technology of the future.
Researchers understand Earth’s climate system very accurately by now. For a long time, however, an important piece of the puzzle remained very elusive - the role played by vegetation and soils.
Interfaces of matter and life are the focus of the new Max Planck Bristol Centre for Minimal Biology. Prof. Imre Berger from Bristol University explains the topic.