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Nanyang Technological University (NTU)
南洋理工大学

Singapore

Nanyang Technological University, Singapore

Young and research-intensive, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore) has 33,000 undergraduate and postgraduate students in engineering, business, science, humanities, arts, social sciences, education and medicine. NTU’s Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine was established jointly with Imperial College London.

Ranked 11th in the world, NTU has been placed the world’s top young university for the past six years. The NTU Smart Campus is frequently listed among the Top 15 most beautiful university campuses in the world and it has 57 Green Mark-certified (equivalent to LEED-certified) building projects, of which 95% are certified Green Mark Platinum.

NTU is home to world-class autonomous institutes - the National Institute of Education, S Rajaratnam School of International Studies, Earth Observatory of Singapore, and Singapore Centre for Environmental Life Sciences Engineering - and various leading research centres such as the Nanyang Environment & Water Research Institute (NEWRI) and Energy Research Institute @ NTU (ERI@N).

Apart from its main campus, NTU also has a campus in Novena, Singapore’s healthcare district.

A cosmopolitan hub of more than 100 nationalities, the NTU community comprises about 5,000 faculty and researchers.

NTU retains sole responsibility for content © 2020 NTU.

1 April 2019 - 31 March 2020

Region: Global
Subject/journal group: All

The table to the right includes counts of all research outputs for Nanyang Technological University (NTU) published between 1 April 2019 - 31 March 2020 which are tracked by the Nature Index.

Hover over the donut graph to view the FC output for each subject. Below, the same research outputs are grouped by subject. Click on the subject to drill-down into a list of articles organized by journal, and then by title.

Note: Articles may be assigned to more than one subject area.

Count Share
633 237.27

Outputs by subject (Share)

Subject Count Share
Physical Sciences 271 100.56
Life Sciences 111 20.39
Earth & Environmental Sciences 85 35.63
Chemistry 285 128.73

Highlight of the month

Rapidly rising seas could swamp mangroves

© Reinhard Dirscherl/Getty

© Reinhard Dirscherl/Getty

Mangrove trees could start dying off within three decades if sea level rise continues to accelerate.

Many coastlines around the world are protected by mangrove forests, which reduce the risk of flooding and store a lot of carbon dioxide. How mangroves will respond to the quickening pace of rising seas is unclear.

A team that included researchers from Nanyang Technological University, Singapore, used sediment records to study mangrove growth at 78 sites worldwide from 10,000 to 7,000 years ago, when melting glaciers pushed sea level rise above today’s rate.

They then modelled growth under two climate scenarios and found that once sea level starts rising faster than 6.1 millimetres per year, as is predicted by 2050 with high emissions of greenhouse gases, mangroves cannot keep pace and begin to die back or retreat inland.

Slowing sea level rise by reducing emissions is essential for protecting coastal settlements and ecosystems in the tropics.

Supported content

  1. Science 368, 1118–1121 (2020). doi: 10.1126/science.aba2656

View the article on the Nature Index

See more research highlights from Nanyang Technological University (NTU)

More research highlights from Nanyang Technological University (NTU)

1 April 2019 - 31 March 2020

International vs. domestic collaboration by Share

  • 14.12% Domestic
  • 85.88% International

Note: Hover over the graph to view the percentage of collaboration.

Note: Collaboration is determined by the fractional count (Share), which is listed in parentheses.

Affiliated joint institutions and consortia

Return to institution outputs