Research with Impact
The University of Lincoln is home to world-leading researchers who are making profound contributions to their subject areas. Our researchers are tackling some of the world’s most challenging problems, including drug-resistant bacteria, cancer diagnosis, and mitigating the impact of climate change.
Research projects taking place at the University of Lincoln projects are making a real impact and bringing direct, positive benefits to society across wide range of sectors, from developing new medical technologies to preserving rare architectural treasures.
The quality and breadth of research at the University was highlighted in the most recent national Research Excellence Framework in 2014, where more than half of the University’s submitted research was rated as internationally excellent or world leading.
The University of Lincoln is spearheading the development of the next generation robots for agri-food production, helping to streamline and maximise processes throughout the entire food chain.
Scientists from the University of Lincoln have taken significant steps forward towards developing world-first new antibiotic drugs in the global fight against antimicrobial resistance.
Scientists at the University of Lincoln are spearheading major research projects studying the causes, development and complications of diabetes, and examining potential treatments.
Computer scientists at the University of Lincoln are part of a major international robotics project which aims to help elderly people stay independent and active for longer.
The University of Lincoln is attempting to enhance understanding of the relationship between the British public and the processes which shape political decision-making.
At the University of Lincoln, experts in agriculture, soil science and rural economics are spearheading efforts to understand the risks our farmers face from coastal flooding.
The University of Lincoln is advancing new research into designing and curating exhibitions to make them more accessible to blind and partially sighted people.