Doctoral studies

country
city
subject area
language
university type - Germany  
university status  
de de
Augsburg, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Darmstadt, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Fulda, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Frankfurt am Main, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Oldenburg, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Dresden, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Tübingen, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Kaiserslautern, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Karlsruhe, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Munich (München), Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Magdeburg, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Munich (München), Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Mainz, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Chemnitz, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Hamburg, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Darmstadt, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Dortmund, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Ilmenau, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Rostock, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Konstanz, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Clausthal-Zellerfeld, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Frankfurt am Main, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Ulm, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Lübeck, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Stuttgart, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Hildesheim, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Bamberg, Germany
subject area: computer science
de de
Mannheim, Germany
subject area: computer science
In June 1770, the explorer James Cook ran aground on the Great Barrier Reef in Australia and became the first European to experience the world's largest coral reef, today a paradise for scientists and holidaymakers alike. Last year, the James Cook research vessel set out to encounter unique and unexplored corals, this time in the deep ocean. Led by ERC grantee Dr Laura Robinson (University of Bristol, UK), the team on board crossed the equatorial Atlantic to take samples of deep-sea corals, reaching depths of thousands of meters. On the expedition, Dr Robinson collected samples that are shedding light on past climate changes and she will share her findings at TEDx Brussels.

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