Following international success: Upper Austrian Prize for Innovation goes to “Cinematic Virtual Anatomy” by Ars Electronica Futurelab, JKU and Siemens Healthineers.
Apply by Nov. 6, 2023, for ESA’s CanSat can satellite competition and get started on a fascinating space project this school year
In Isala scientists and citizens join forces to study the vaginal microbiome and create a database that challenges the social and medical bias surrounding the female body and intimate self-care.
“School and Space 2023” symposium: The fascination for the infinite depth of space inspires young and old for science and technology.
With “Horst Schlager,” the Ars Electronica Center infiltrates a media art figure into Facebook’s extremist underground in order to understand and communicate political grievances.
The European Union Prize for Citizen Science recognizes the achievements of Citizen Science initiatives in Europe, but what exactly is being sought and why is Citizen Science so important? Find out more here!
Citizen Science has many faces, Elias Silber is one of them: His commitment optimized the energy balance of Ars Electronica within a minimum of time.
The new exhibition about the Kepler Observatory at the Ars Electronica Center shows that amateur astronomers can still contribute to scientific achievements today.
The exhibition took a closer look at the European particle physics laboratory CERN, covering its history, daily activities and the ambitious goals of the global research project.
With our new “Center Stories” format, we’re telling you what’s going on behind the scenes at the Ars Electronica Center. In the first story, we want to introduce you to our plant offspring and recall a past exhibition.
Explore the space with the new version of “Uniview”, the amazing virtual planetarium program of Ars Electronica Center’s Deep Space 8K.
On Thursday, 21.4.2022, the airport of Suben in the district of Schärding was transformed into a mission control center for a number of space-loving young people.
Launching their own mini-satellite 500 metres towards space with a rocket and collecting scientific data – this was the fifth time that students in the CanSat competition had the opportunity to do so.
The exhibition “Spaceship Earth” dealt with the question of what we can learn about our planet by observing it.
New laser projectors, the most powerful graphics cards, a 3D tracking system and a whole range of new interactive programs and spectacular applications. This is Deep Space EVOLUTION.
Astronomer Peter Habison provides insight into the European Southern Observatory (ESO) in Chile – the world’s most productive astronomical observatory. (German language)
When it comes to imagining sizes in the universe, we quickly reach our limits. But that should not stop us from not trying.
In this video tour of the “Alchemists of the Future” exhibition, Hideaki Ogawa takes you on an extraordinary journey into the future.
What the medical studies of the future look like? Find out with “Virtual Anatomy” at the new JKU medSPACE, developed by the Ars Electronica Futurelab: high-resolution anatomy in 3D, where you can zoom and rotate down to the smallest blood vessel.
By the means of Citizen Science, a new laboratory and workshop area, interactive research stations and immersive worlds in Deck 50 awaken the researcher’s instinct in visitors and invite to engage.
Deck 50 at the Vienna Museum of Natural History: In a world facing great challenges, we should all understand that science affects the whole of society — and it has to motivate people.
2020 marked the 10th anniversary of the CanSat competition. With a Corona-related delay, this year’s celebration is underway – and the next competition is already ready to start.
We humans have left traces on this blue planet – in the water, on the earth, in the air, but also in outer space.
Star photographer Dietmar Hager takes us on a journey through the summer starry sky – as seen from Austria. (German language)
What is the origin of life? What is the origin of the universe? Where do we come from and where are we going? Questions that have preoccupied mankind for millennia, and it doesn’t look like they will be solved soon. For a wonderfully playful perspective, artists are now joining in.
Wanted: Our place in the universe. Found: A team that combines humans and AI to answer fundamental questions. Sarah Petkus and Mark J. Koch aim to educate artificial intelligence to become an individual.
A beverage can as mini-satellite, children as climate detectives or a training camp for astronauts: ESERO Austria uses the fascination of the topic of space to introduce young people to scientific topics.
The search for extraterrestrial intelligence may make some people think of a funny guy in a bicycle basket, for others it has serious scientific relevance and is closely interwoven with research on artificial intelligence. Thinking off the beaten track helps in this multidisciplinary work.