In a society where everyone is connected, the possibilities for sharing knowledge and ideas are constantly increasing.
This is a major potential for university research. We believe that the most vital questions and the most relevant solutions occur in the interaction between universities, individuals, businesses and organizations. The experience possessed by others can be used to identify relevant problems and to qualify solutions in interaction with the university.
Involving the Outside World
We are engaged in developing new ways to interact with the world around us.
We involve the outside world in our research, in our identification and understanding of the nature of problems and in the dialogue regarding possible solutions for the benefit of both the local community and the rest of the world. We are also constantly engaged in developing new ways to interact with the world around us, in order to ensure that the university's reach extends as far as possible into the outside world and that the world reaches even further into the university. Everyone should be able to draw on the knowledge that we create at Roskilde University, and we should be able to draw on knowledge from everyone.
We create knowledge and share it with society
100 years: Knowledge of the Spanish flu enhances our preparedness for future pandemics
Unique Danish data gives Professor Lone Simonsen an insight into how the Spanish Flu occurred 100 years ago. The insight helps to provide an impression of how future pandemics may behave.
Cultural encounters with Danes of similar age produces better integration
Research from Professor Michelle Pace shows that integration of young refugees in Denmark should consist of more than just language training and access to the labour market. There should also be more informal activities with Danes of a similar age.
Light is about much more than being able to see. In Denmark, it is also about relaxing, feeling at home and being part of a community. In other places such as Jordan, light plays a completely different role.
Ethiopia is unique in a varied economic landscape in Africa
Ethiopia has particularly good prospects for economic growth in an Africa, where the image is more nuanced than it was previously described, says Associate Professor Lindsay Whitfield.
Super-salmonella can make us smarter
Associate Professor Lotte Jelsbak has discovered a special variant of salmonella, which may be more dangerous than the common salmonella. It is therefore important to study the new variant.
He wants to create the agricultural systems of the future
Henrik Hauggaard-Nielsen has a foot in two very different fields when he conducts research in close collaboration with Danish farmers.
Find research produced at Roskilde University
In our research database you can search for researchers by name, research groups, large projects, departments, articles and other publications and activities.