Einar Eg Nielsen

Einar Eg Nielsen

Professor

DTU AQUA
National Institute of Aquatic Resources

Section for Marine Living Resources

Technical University of Denmark

Vejlsøvej 39

Building Silkeborg-039, room 0

8600 Silkeborg

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News from DTU

2020
Tiger shark jaw. Photo: Alice Manuzzi
29 MAY

PhD defence on the genetics of tiger shark

On 5 June 2020, Alice Manuzzi, DTU Aqua will defend her PhD thesis. Due to the corona pandemic the defence will be held online.

Fisheries and fish stocks Ecosystems
2019
16 OCT

DTU to strengthen collaboration with Australian University

A new partnership agreement between DTU and The University of Queensland strengthens research collaboration.

Brian Klitgaard Hansen testing ESP
26 MAR

PhD defence about novel DNA methods for species monitoring in fisheries

On 4 April 2019 Brian Klitgaard Hansen will defend his PhD thesis at DTU, Silkeborg.

2018
ESP (Electronic Sample Processor) is prepared to be launched for testing in the sea. Photo Jes Dolby
16 OCT

Robot tracks environmental DNA from fish on seabed

Researchers from DTU Aqua are currently testing the world’s first underwater eDNA laboratory. It checks the water daily for DNA traces from four species of fish

Fisheries and fish stocks Genes and genomes
2016
Torsk til tørre i Kangaamiut. Foto: Line Reeh.
05 JAN

Mystery behind collapse of large fishery now solved

DNA tool makes it possible to ‘travel back in time’ and see exactly what went wrong, when the cod disappeared

Marine research Climate change Polar research Fisheries and fish stocks Fish and shellfish
2015
Photo: Finn Sivebæk
26 JUN

The Danish salmon adventure: from nearly extinct to tourist magnet

Following a large-scale rescue operation including extensive stream restoration and gene technology, the wild salmon in the streams of Jutland have turned into big local business

Fisheries and fish stocks Fish and shellfish Ecosystems Genes and genomes Biological systems
Photo: Peter Rask Møller, the National History Museum of Denmark
29 JAN

Cod and herring migrate into Northeast Passage

In future, an ice-free Northeast Passage will allow, among other things, cod, herring and blue whiting from the Atlantic to migrate into the Pacific—while other species can move in the opposite direction. These are the findings of a study just published in Nature Climate Change.

Food, fish and agriculture Marine research Climate change
https://www.aqua.dtu.dk/english/service/phonebook/person?id=39629&tab=7
22 OCTOBER 2020