The next generation of robots are going to work much more closely with humans.
The RSE and the French Embassy in London are collaborating in a programme of science events designed to explore and publicly present areas of science in which both Scotland and France have a powerful presence.
Former Commonwealth cyclist, Roddy Riddle, was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes at the age of 40. Although he describes the initial diagnosis as ‘gut-wrenching’, through determination he has continued his active lifestyle. Join us at UHI’s Centre for Health Science to hear Roddy’s story.
Join the Rt Hon Ken Macintosh MSP, as he reflects on 20 years of devolution and looks ahead at the changing political landscape, his ambitions for parliamentary reform, and the trends that will shape our future.
The RSE's Energy Inquiry aims to contribute to the important debate around Scotland’s energy supply, demand and use. As an important part of the RSE's major Inquiry, members of the Inquiry Committee will be travelling to Dumfries to engage with the local community on this topic.
Fungi cause more than a billion skin infections, more than 100 million mucosal infections, 10 million serious allergies and more than a million deaths each year. This lecture will look at research to address the threat on how fungi causes diseases to design novel fungal diagnostics, and new antifungal treatments.
Interactive displays and activities for all the family including information on animal welfare, enrichment activities, touch-tables, opportunities to meet wildlife organisations and the Wild About Scotland Bus.
A lecture focusing on three narratives of the enslavement of African people; narratives that take us back and forth across the Atlantic, linking the Diaspora to Continental Africa in an intricate pattern of cross-fertilisations.
With the discussions on the design of the next framework programme underway, we find ourselves at a critical stage for research and innovation in Europe. In this lecture, European Commissioner for Science and Innovation Carlos Moedas, will offer his perspective on the future of research and innovation in Europe.
Throughout the history of printing, questions of design have been crucial to the development of the book industry. The Reformation both revolutionised the market and stimulated crucial innovations in the design and selling of books.
Join us for the launch of RSE@Inverness where RSE Fellows and other experts will be hosting interactive displays, activities, Q&A sessions and short talks on topics such as marine science, health and wellbeing, geology, earth sciences, space science, astrophysics, chemistry, language and storytelling.
Recognising the value that EU regional collaboration has brought to Scotland and partners across the EU, this event will provide an opportunity for Scottish stakeholders to discuss the future development of EU policy and instruments for future collaboration and innovation.
As the UK prepares to leave the European Union, a substantial redesign of the immigration system is on the cards. This event, in partnership with IPPR, will explore the UK's options and potential solutions through presentations and discussions with migration and political experts.
The subtleties of structure and bonding in compounds of uranium, the heaviest naturally occurring element, and its neighbours in the f-block are still poorly-understood. Drawing on our research to make exotic new molecules from these metals, this lecture will explore what chemistry can teach us about these complicated but important metals.
As the exhibition in Dumfries and Annan, 'Swords in the Stories', draws to a close, Dr Valentina Bold reflects on the significance of its key object, ‘Kinmont Willie’s’ sword. Recently discovered in the Annan Museum collection, this is a material culture object with strong links to intangible culture.
From late June to November in 1917, the soldier-poet Wilfred Owen recovered from shell shock at Craiglockhart War Hospital, near Edinburgh. For the last ten years, Neil McLennan has been researching Owen’s time in Edinburgh to better understand his experience and the influence the city had on him.
The number of new cancer cases worldwide is escalating. This lecture discussed the global cancer burden and the interplay between environmental and genetic risk factors in the causation of human cancer.
At Castle Douglas Town Hall Dr Alan Gow explored the questions “How do our thinking skills change as we age?” and “Do our lifestyles affect those changes?”. The audience heard what other people think about their thinking skills, saw how their beliefs matched those of the general public, and how all that matches current evidence.
Professor Peter Singer, one of the world's leading moral philosophers, explored what it means to live ethically in the 21st Century. PLEASE NOTE CHANGE OF VENUE - now at the George Square Lecture Theatre, University of Edinburgh