Why do some marathon runners get ill?
PhD student Sophie Harrison from the School of Sport, Health and Exercise Sciences investigates why do some marathon runners get ill.
Research - School of Environment, Natural Resources and Geography
Find out about some of the extensive research areas in SENRGy.
Research in the Chagos Archipelago
Professor John Turner from the School of Ocean Sciences at Bangor University is one of the scientists researching the world's world’s largest marine reserve, the Chagos Archipelago in the Indian Ocean.
Emoji - Word of the year 2015
Professor Vyv Evans of the School of Linguistics and English Language discussed the controversial 2015 Word of the Year.
Research Expedition to the Himalayas - Post expedition
Researchers have returned from an expedition to the Manaslu region of the Himalayas where they investigated the effects of altitude on the human body.
Extremes Research in the Himalayas - Pre-expedition
Staff and students from Bangor's School of Sport, Health and Exercise Science are embarking on a 5-week long research expedition to the Himalayas.
The Roller Coaster Flight Strategy of Bar-headed Geese
Dr Charles Bishop discusses his research into the migratory biology of bar-headed geese (Anser indicus), during their high altitude flights across the Tibetan plateau and Himalayan Mountains.
Could you use a broadband service that is two thousand times faster, but costs you the same?
A revolutionary "future-proof" technology, first proposed by Bangor University, is the front-runner in satisfying future demand for dramatically increased internet speeds and capacity.
Medical Microwave Systems Research
New High-Tech Medical Systems based on microwave and millimetre (mm) wave engineering techniques are being developed at Bangor University in the Medical Microwave Systems Research Group. Professor Chris Hancock explains...
Dancing on the brain - Psychology research
In an exciting boundary crossing piece of research, Dr Emily Cross, a psychologist at Bangor University, will be working with internationally renowned contemporary dancer Riley Watts to study what happens in our brains when we watch complex movements.