Institution

Copenhagen University

About Copenhagen University

With over 40,000 students and more than 9,000 employees, the University of Copenhagen is one of the largest institutions of research and education in the Nordic countries.

The purpose of the University – to quote the University Statute – is to ’conduct research and provide further education to the highest academic level’.
Approximately one hundred different institutes, departments, laboratories, centres, museums, etc., form the nucleus of the University, where professors, lecturers and other academic staff, as well as most of the technical and administrative personnel, carry out their daily work, and where teaching takes place.

Reviewers: 98

1st in Denmark

Reviews: 1661

1st in Denmark

Merit: 5045

1st in Denmark

Openness: 5.2

2nd in Denmark

Journal Editors at Copenhagen University

Reviewers from Copenhagen University

  • Reviewer

    Morten B Thomsen

    Associate professor in cardiac electrophysiology

  • Reviewer

    Tuomas Kilpeläinen

    Associate professor

  • Reviewer

    Lars Hviid

    Professor (malaria immunology and pathogenesis), University of Copenhagen (since 2006). Engaged in malaria research since 1985.

  • Reviewer

    Jan Halborg Jensen

    Professor of Computational Chemistry at the University of Copenhagen

  • Reviewer

    Arne Henningsen

    Associate Professor at the Department of Food and Resource Economics, University of Copenhagen: most of my research combines microeconomic production theory and (micro)econometrics and is applied to the agricultural sectors in developed or developing countries.

  • Reviewer

    Birger Brodin

    Group Leader, Drug Transporters in ADME Department of Pharmacy Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences

    Focus on cell culture models of endothelial and epithelial barrier tissues, and methods for transporting drug compounds across these barriers. Also involved in projects on CNS disease.

  • Reviewer

    Michael Poulsen (Michael Thomas-Poulsen)

    I am interested in the evolutionary origin and stability of symbioses, including conflict and cooperation within beneficial symbiotic associations (mutualisms). My work focuses on host-symbiont interactions and the coevolutionary histories of fungus-growing insect-microbe associations. My current main model system is the fungus-farming termites, which are dominant plant decomposers in (sub)tropical Sub-Saharan Africa and Southeast Asia. The termites owe this massive success to their advanced symbiosis with Termitomyces fungi, which they rear for food, but also gut bacteria that complement the processes taken care of by the food fungus. Using a combination of microbiological, phylogenetic, genomic, and metagenomic approaches, we are exploring the plant biomass and antibiotic/probiotic roles of symbionts associated with fungus-growing termites, to understand how natural selection has shaped and optimised the multipartite collaboration through division of labor within this ancient stable association.

    I have since 2004 reviewed at least 122 manuscripts in a diversity of journals, some of which are included in this profile.

    In addition, I have served as a reviewer for the following granting agencies:

    2016 European Research Council (ERC) Consolidator Grant 2016 Call. 2016 Panel member for the Swedish Research Council; Ecology, Systematics and Evolution NT-12. 2016 Fellowship application, LE STUDIUM, Loire Valley Institute for Advanced Studies, Centre-Val de Loire, France. 2016 UK-China AMR Partnership Initiative application, Medical Research Council, UK. 2015 "MOVE-IN Louvain incoming post-doc Fellowships” for The Research Council of the Université Catholique de Louvain (UCL), Belgium. 2008, 2010, 2014 National Science Foundation, USA. 2014 The Austrian Science Fund, Austria. 2013 The Icelandic Research Fund, Iceland. 2012 French Research Agency, France. 2012 Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council, UK.