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2017.0222

Online Program for Teaching Chinese as Second Language, Apply by 4/30

The on-the-job training program for Teaching Chinese as Second Language is now open for enrollment till April 30th. With the economic growth in China, Chinese has become a dominate language in the world. Do you work in the Chinese-related industry and want to gain knowledge, enhance your ability or want to learn the latest research and development of Chinese language teaching technology? We welcome you to apply the on-the-job training program for Teaching Chinese as Second Language in 2017.
2017.0222

Russian Language Courses Available at NTNU

Russia is one of the world's largest economic bodies. About 250 million people speak Russian. Now, you can learn Russian at NTNU. This semester, the College of International Studies and Social Sciences will open the course called "Russian language (a) (course code-I0U0001), welcoming all the students to learn Russian.
2017.0217

NTNU Discovers the Secret of Autotomy

Birdwatchers often report their bird watching records to the database of Chinese Wild Bird Federation, but little did they know that their efforts can be a key to disclose the secret of tail regeneration. Students and teacher from the Department of Life Science solved the puzzle of caudal autotomy with the help of the long term database from Chinese Wild Bird Federation. The study was published on Proceeding of the Royal Society B.
2017.0125

Saving Solar Energy make it to the cover of Inorganic Chemistry

Prof. Chang I Jy from the Department of Chemistry and PhD student Kelvin Yun-Da Tsai has a breakthrough in the research of solar power. The ruthenium bipyridine complex, under the excitation of light will effectively catalyzes the oxidation of bromide to bromine. The research result was published at the famous journal Inorganic Chemistry and was chosen as cover story. The laboratory of Prof. Chang has been focusing on Photochemistry for years.
2017.0117

Research finds pesticide impairs echolocation ability in bats

Taipei, Jan. 11 (CNA) In the wake of ongoing debate by experts, neonicotinoid pesticide, imidacloprid, has been proven a threat to the survival of bats in Taiwan after last year being confirmed as harmful to bees by the Environmental Protection Agency of the United States.