We are pleased to announce that the NTU open access data repository DR-NTU (Data) (https://researchdata.ntu.edu.sg) is now available for NTU researchers to deposit, publish and archive their final research data!
Data archiving on this platform will help NTU researchers meet their requirements as stipulated in the NTU Research Data Policy. Data sharing on this platform will boost the visibility and reuse of one’s research data, including related publications such as journal papers. Visit our blog posting and FAQ to learn more about what to deposit, file size, file formats, data sharing licensing, data citation and DOIs, etc.
If you have any questions about DR-NTU (Data), please feel free to contact us at email@example.com.
A new technology developed in NTU could help companies and factories cut their energy bills by as much as 10 per cent. The new algorithm which can analyse energy consumption by tapping on computer chip sensors already found in equipment such as computers, servers, air conditioning systems and industrial machinery; extract all readily available data and turn them into useful analytics is developed by SCE Asst Prof Wen Yonggang and licensed by NTU-incubated Evercomm Singapore. Evercomm co-founder and NTU EEE alumnus Ted Chen (holding their wireless chip in the photo) who worked with Prof Wen to commercialise the technology, said: “With NTU’s new analytic engine, … large semi-conductor factories and campuses could save up to S$1 million a year without a need to change much of their hardware, and instead, tune their operation and time their energy usage.” See the full report here.
SCBE Prof Teoh Swee Hin, Assoc Prof Kathy Luo, Ammar Mansoor Hassanbhai, Madhura Satish Bhave and Padmaja Anand discovered that dead bacteria can also kill colorectal tumour cells. Photo credit: NTU. Read more here. Their work was published in the open access peer-reviewed journal, Scientific Reports, under the Nature publishing group. The article citation: Bhave, M. S., Hassanbhai, A. M., Anand, P., Luo, K. Q., & Teoh, S. H. (2015). Effect of Heat-Inactivated Clostridium sporogenes and Its Conditioned Media on 3-Dimensional Colorectal Cancer Cell Models. Scientific Reports, 5, 15681. doi: 10.1038/srep15681. http://www.nature.com/articles/srep15681
[Photo: Corporate Communications Office]
ST Engineering and Nanyang Technological University (NTU) have set up a joint research lab, named ST Engineering-NTU Corporate Laboratory to develop advanced robotics and autonomous systems that will improve airport operations and disaster rescue.
The full article can be found here.