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ITMO in Media
The Russian National Intellectual Property Transactions Coordination Center (IPChain) and the municipal authorities of Tashkent, the capital city of Uzbekistan, signed a memorandum of understanding (MOU) to collaborate on copyright protection by leveraging blockchain technology. The partnership aims to introduce IPChain solutions as DLT standards meant to protect patent records in Uzbekistan, the authorities of which want to rely on the technology to monetize IP rights. IPChain is a blockchain-oriented nonprofit established last year by the Skolkovo Foundation and the Russian Organization for Intellectual Property (VOIS). Other members of the organizations include the National Research University “Higher School of Economics,” Russian Union of Right-Holders, ITMO University, and Russian Authors’ Society among others.
Alexander Kapitonov, Assistant Professor at ITMO University, and Ivan Berman, a Systems Analyst at Drone Employee, are speculating what finance will look like when it is controlled by machines.
Scientists from ITMO University developed a novel optical method of measuring reagent delivery rates for "labs on a chip." The method is based on a dynamic interaction between a nanoantenna and luminescent molecules as the distance between them affects light intensity. Processed mathematically, these light dynamics determine the flow speed. This method can also be used for measuring temperature and identifying flow types.
Students from the U.S., Europe and Asia participated in the Hello Barcelona bootcamp.
The initiative helped young programmers prepare for the ICPC World Finals, the world’s most prestigious coding competition. Annually more than 300,000 students from 3,000 universities around the world participate in the contest.
In Division A two teams from the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology (MIPT) took both the first and the second places while a team from ITMO University took third place. Coaches leading this workshop included Andrey Stankevich, ICPC gold medalist, Senior Coach Award winner 2016, and Mike Mirzayanov, Google Code Jam finalist.
The researchers from ITMO University in Russia have developed an incredibly precise laser that makes Russia’s own GPS much more accurate than the US version. The laser can measure the distance between Earth and the moon to just a few millimetres. The device is quite small by comparison to similar lasers, with low radiation divergence and a unique combination of short pulse duration, high pulse energy and high pulse repetition rate.
An international analysis cluster improved perovskite star cells potency by victimization materials with higher light-weight absorption properties. For the primary time, researchers used element nanoparticles.
Scientists from ITMO University, together with colleagues from St. beleaguering State University, Italian Republic and also the USA, projected victimization element nanoparticles to unravel these issues.
After hearing a radio program describe the labor-intensive work of forest pathologists — basically, tree doctors —Maksim Mikhailov had an idea: what if a robot helped collect their data?
Mikhailov is a 16-year-old student at ITMO University, the renowned science and technology institution in St. Petersburg, Russia. As a member of the school's Youth Robotics Lab, he was perfectly positioned to bring his idea to life. With a full team working on the the project, the robot won the gold medal at last year's World Robot Olympiad
Scientists from Immanuel Kant Baltic Federal University took part in a large-scale research project to assess intestinal microflora changes during short-term nutrition changes. It turned out that a two-week long balanced diet was enough to considerably change the composition of intestinal microflora. The project involved colleagues from ITMO University, the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology (State University), Novosibirsk State University, the Medical-Genetic Research Center, George Mason University, University of Groningen and the Vinogradsky Microbiology Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences.
Russian Physicists Prove The Great Pyramids Of Giza Can Focus Electromagnetic Energy Like An Ancient Egyptian Tesla Coil
The experiment carried out by a team from ITMO University wasn't even tryingto learn more about the Great Pyramid's history – they were just using it as a model for a hypothetical, pyramid-shaped nanoparticle (which, we have to admit, is also kind of mind-blowing). According to Dr. Sc. Andrey Evlyukhin, the scientific supervisor and coordinator of the research: "Egyptian pyramids have always attracted great attention. We as scientists were interested in them as well, so we decided to look at the Great Pyramid as a particle dissipating radio waves resonantly."
The team, from St Petersburg’s ITMO University, was able to create a small MRI coil using a metastructure of brass telescopic tubes with copper plates as distributed capacitance. Its field distribution was measured experimentally and was found to be in close correlation with previously simulated results, producing image quality three times better than standard coils.