To present our research, we also participate in various events for the public.
Visit our Booth at the 18th Public Science Days in Munich
Our topic: Working World Food Research 4.0
Over the last century food research has changed considerably. This change was accompanied by a rapid development of novel research methods and technologies. Food research 4.0 means that researchers at Leibniz-LSB@TUM are combining latest methods of biomolecular basic research and bioinformatics with high-performance analytic technologies. In doing so, they pursue a systems biology approach superior to classical food chemistry. In the future, food research 4.0 will help to supply the population with sustainably produced food and to ensure a healthy, enjoyable diet. Last but not least, it will allow us to develop novel individual nutritional concepts for people suffering from food intolerances or other diet-related diseases.
Visit our booth from 10 to 13 November 2018 at the old congress hall in Munich and inform yourself about our research. Find out more about hereditary differences in odor perception, learn more about recent findings on wheat sensitivity or get an answer to the question: Do flavors play a role in human immune defence?
Visit our Institute in Freising/Weihenstephan
This is your chance to experience science and research up close and personal – in the anniversary year 2018 at all TUM locations. At the open house day, from 11 am to 5 pm, we invite you to visit also our Institute providing fascinating insights into our research. Join us to test your chemical senses!
June 9, 2018: Long Night of Sciences in Berlin
From 5 to 12 pm, at the Long Night of Sciences in Berlin, scientists of the Leibniz-LSB@TUM presented their research together with partners from the Leibniz Research Alliance "Sustainable Food Production and Healthy Nutrition" at the Headquarter of the Leibniz Association.
At the booth of the Leibniz-LSB@TUM it was all about the questions: Is gluten generally harmful to health? Is spelt easier to digest than wheat? Are old wheat varieties better than new ones? Questions that the Leibniz-LSB@TUM scientists, together with colleagues from the Leibniz Institute of Plant Genetics and Crop Plant Research in Gatersleben are pursuing together in the "Wheatscan" project.