With not much more than a QR code, all participants were invited to join a Microsoft Teams event at 15.00 hours. It was, as expected, a bit 'chaotic'. Soon one of the organisers made himself known and started the game. Ten groups were formed and immediately after that the first questions had to be answered. Via Google Earth, LinkedIn, Instagram and fingerprints the participants were on the trace of the master hacker. After a lot of searching and difficult assignments, the master hacker was finally caught. Group 6 was the winner, Daan Viering, Malou Nuijten, Mark van Goor, Dick Thijssen and Charlotte Olde Hanhof turned out to be the best detectives.
Click here for the after movie.
Related news items
Exercise program appears to be a good alternative to surgery for chronic chest pain Reduced risk of other conditions, hospitalizations, and mortality9 December 2021
Patients with chronic chest pain may benefit more from following an exercise program than from surgery in which doctors place a stent. Data from over 18,000 patients show a reduced risk of mortality, hospitalizations and other conditions.read more
How much should we exercise to live healthier lives? Research into the relationship between exercise, heart disease and mortality3 December 2021
It has long been known that exercise reduces the risk of many chronic diseases. However, we do not yet know exactly how much exercise is necessary to achieve health benefits.read more
Academic collaboration agreement between UTwente and Radboudumc23 November 2021
The group of Biomaterials Science and Technology (BST) of the Faculty of Science and Technology at the TechMed centre of University of Twente has signed a formal academic collaboration agreement with the departments of Nephrology and Physiology at Radboudumc.read more
Exercise improves muscle performance in statin users Study of Radboud university medical center and WUR17 November 2021
A moderate intensity endurance and resistance exercise training program improves muscle performance in statin users without exacerbating muscle complaints. This is one of the conclusions of a training study that is published in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology (JACC).read more