University of Hull

The University of Hull has been changing the world and changing lives since 1927. In a rapidly altering world, our research is responding to some of the biggest global challenges. Our current work ranges from health to habitats, food to flooding and supply chains to slavery.

We have appeared twice in Universities UK’s list of ‘100 discoveries by British universities that have changed the world’. Once for our globally renowned breakthrough in liquid crystal displays (facilitating the technology for screens on mobile phones, TVs, laptops and tablets); and once for our pioneering work on a bone density scanner for the earlier detection of osteoporosis. Our Wilberforce Institute has also won the Queen’s Anniversary Prize in recognition of its work combatting modern-day slavery.

We’ve been recognised for our academic impact: the University was named in the top 50 UK institutions for research power by Times Higher Education, based on the most recent Research Excellence Framework 2014.

The University’s collaborations are shaping the future. Building on the success of Hull’s reign as City of Culture, in which the University was a Principal Partner, the University is pleased to be bringing the best of British Science to Hull and the Humber in September 2018 by hosting the British Science Festival, giving the opportunity to showcase nationally the region’s significant contribution in this field.

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Serez-vous gagnant à la pesée de vos fruits et légumes avec cette nouvelle définition ? Maria Molinero / Unsplash

Combien pèse un kilogramme ? Une nouvelle définition

Les physiciens du monde entier viennent de se mettre d’accord pour redéfinir cette unité. Pourquoi était-ce si important ?
Certaines femmes ont une peur extrême de l'accouchement. Shutterstock

Tocophobie : ces femmes qui vivent avec une peur extrême de la grossesse et de l’accouchement

La tocophobie, ou peur pathologique de la grossesse, peut conduire à éviter l’accouchement, ou entraîner des complications au cours de celui-ci ou après la naissance. Retour sur une phobie peu connue.
Unseen from ground level, this Iron Age farmstead with recognisable round house near the Yorkshire Wolds is revealed in cropmarks. The lighter green shows it was carefully placed on a gravel rise surrounded by wetter land, shown here where the crop grows a darker green. Peter Halkon

Seen from the air, the dry summer reveals an ancient harvest of archaeological finds

A hot summer reveals hidden history beneath the dried-out fields - but only when seen from the air.

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