Important legal notices
   
Contact   |   Search   

    

European Research Area

    

Research Programmes

Sixth Framework Programme
(2002-2006)
  
Fifth Framework Programme
(1998-2002)
  
Frequently Asked Questions
  
Fourth Framework Programme
(1994-1998)
    

Why European  Research?

    
What's new?
    

Publications

    

Useful Links

    

 

News Alert


Nanotechnology, plasma physics and biotechnology: Europe's top teenage scientists cover them all!

Brussels, 25 September 2003

 

Brussels, 25 September 2003

Whether your interest lies in high-fidelity loudspeakers based on plasma technology, a 40-euro scanning tunnelling microscope with applications in nanotechnology, or using genetic engineering to determine intracellular pH, you need look no further than the three first-prize winners of this year's EU contest for young scientists. Two of the winners come from Germany and the other from Hungary, but contestants from several other countries (Czech Republic, Poland, Netherlands, Russia and Switzerland) won second or third prizes in areas as diverse as computing, biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics. (See Annex 1 for details of all prize-winners.)

Some young people may scorn science as a career, but not the 110 young scientists who participated in the 15th EU Contest for Young Scientists in Budapest this week. They have discovered that science can be fun - and rewarding at many levels. From 20-26 September 2003, some of Europe's most promising young scientific talent competed for nine prizes worth €28 500, which were awarded by Achilleas Mitsos, Director-General of Research at the European Commission in a ceremony today at the Hungarian Parliament in Budapest. The winners were chosen by an international jury of 12 experts (see Annex 2).

The contestants, with ages ranging from 15 to 20, and representing 37 countries across Europe - as well as China, Japan, Korea and the USA - presented 75 winning projects from national competitions covering a wide range of scientific disciplines (see Annex 3). They also had the chance to meet Nobel laureates Ivar Giaever and Sir Harry Kroto, ensuring that just participating in the European Competition was an experience to be remembered for years to come. For the winners of the various awards, it may also prove to be an important springboard for future scientific careers.

Part of the EU's Science and Society programme, the aim of this annual event is to encourage young people to pursue their interest in science and embark on scientific careers. Indeed, as European Commissioner for Research, Philippe Busquin notes, 'in today's knowledge-based society, it is vital for Europe's future that we continue to build a dynamic European research community.' And that means it is also essential that young scientists such as those at the EU contest turn their interest into a career.

The 75 competing projects covered a wide range of scientific disciplines - from engineering and the environment to medicine, chemistry, biology, earth sciences, mathematics and the social sciences. The standard of entrants is always high and several past projects have led to scientific breakthroughs or the setting up of new businesses (see Annex 2 for examples). The event, therefore, provides a unique showcase of the best of European student scientific achievement giving journalists the opportunity to keep their fingers on the pulse of European science today and possible future developments.

The contest provides an invaluable opportunity for science students to meet with other like-minded young people, exchange ideas and experience the stimulation of an international environment. The enthusiasm for science communicated by the contestants in the Young Scientists Contest is unparalleled and projects clearly demonstrate the passion for discovery that is at the root of all scientific research. A love of windsurfing, for example, was the motivation for one past winner to develop an effective wind measuring instrument. The message from the Contest is that science is about pushing the boundaries of knowledge and understanding - and that it can and should be fun as well as useful.

Further information:

Further information about the EU Young Scientists Contest and downloadable photographs may be found at: http://ec.europa.eu/research/youngscientists/code/press-centre_en.htm

You can also Contacts

Stephen P. Gosden
Information & Communication, Research DG, European Commission
Tel: +32.2.296 00 79, Fax: +32.2.295 82 20
Email: stephen.gosden@ec.europa.eu

For audiovisual media. A Video News Release of the contest (free of rights for broadcasting) is being produced.
To obtain a free copy, please contact Gérald Alary, DDB Focus-Europe - working under contract to the European Commission for this event.
Tel: +32.2.7612029, Fax: +32.2.7611906,
Email: Gerald.Alary@ddb.be

top


ANNEX 1 

15th EUROPEAN UNION CONTEST FOR YOUNG SCIENTISTS

Prize-winners

(download as PDF: 100 kB)

FIRST PRIZES (€5 000 per project)

Country: Germany

Contestant: Jana Ivanidze
Age: 19
City/Region: Munich
E-mail:
jana_ivanidze@web.de
Hobbies: Research, Community work, Languages
Career: Medical Researcher
School: Städtisches St. Anna Gymnasium

Jana Ivanidze (733443 bytes)

Field: Biology

Project title: pH sensitive GFP mutant

 

'The intracellular pH plays a decisive role in the life of cells. In my project, I have tried to measure the internal pH of the Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER), a cell organelle involved in protein synthesis and the response of cells to external signals. For this project I used the more simple slime mould Dictyostelium discoideum, as complex processes can best be understood using simple organisms.

'Using the methods of genetic engineering, I constructed a gene, which codes for a fusion protein of pHluorin and calreticulin. pHluorin is a pH sensitive mutant of the green fluorescent protein GFP. The pHluorin spectra give us information about the pH of the protein’s environment. Calreticulin is a resident protein of the ER and thus cannot be found anywhere else inside the cell. When the two proteins are fused with each other we get a pH indicator, which can be found in the ER only – we can thus measure the specific internal pH of the ER. I found that the ER is acid compared to the cytosol.

'At this point we do not know whether the acid pH has more to do with the role of the ER in protein synthesis or intracellular signalling. This must be established through studies of the ER pH under various conditions – something that is made possible by my work. These results will hopefully help understand the reactions, which form the basis of life.'

 

Country: Germany

Contestants: Uwe Treske
Age: 18
City/Region: Gräfenhainichen/Sachsen Anhalt
E-mail:
uwe.treske@addcom.de
Hobbies: Playing football, Fishing, Working in a fire brigade team
Career: Physicist or Nanotechnologist
School: Paul Gerhardt Gymnasium

Uwe Treske (672478 bytes)

Field: Physics

Project title: Low-cost scanning tunnelling microscope

 

'A Scanning Tunnelling Microscope feels the surface of the test with the help of an extremely fine tip. It belongs to the most important tools in nanotechnology because it can make even partial atoms of a material surface visible. Such devices usually cost several thousands of euros. My microscope can be copied at a materials price of 40 euros. Filaments serve as a microscope tip and a pile of towels damps undesirable vibrations. I reached the biggest reduction in costs by the usage of a standard PC sound card for the digitization of the measuring signal. My device offers a unique relation between price and resolution.'

 

Country: Hungary

Contestant: Gábor Németh
Age: 19
City/Region: Szolnok
E-mail:
ottom@pjszki.sulinet.hu
Hobbies: Do it yourself, Reading, Listening to music
Career: Electric Engineer
School: Pálfy János Technical School of Precision-, Chemical Engineering

Gábor Németh (51626 bytes)

Field: Physics

Project title: Efficiency enhancement of plasma loudspeakers

 

'Dynamic sound radiators have become an important part of human life both for listening to music and for entertainment. Due to their structure, however, they can only be improved to a certain level of fidelity. In order to receive the more perfect sound of acoustic instruments, or the singing voice, we have to use a transmitting channel in which the scale of distortion is negligible. One way of eliminating this harmful effect is to establish some kind of plasma in the air. The plasma is an ionized gas in the fourth aggregate, which, in this case, is generated as corona-discharge. From the survey results it has turned out that the instrument transmits clearer sound, and has greater performance, than the previous plasma sound radiators. Its further advantage is that it expressively demonstrates such applications of theoretical plasma-physics. If the volume is increased, the transmission band is further widened, the clearness of the sound is refined, and the effectiveness is improved, an even more perfect instrument can be constructed.'

SECOND PRIZES (€3 000 per project)

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Czech Republic

David Sehnal

18

Computing

Math studio - a computer algebra system

Hungary

László Nagy

18

Biology

Phytocenology and environment protection of the central great Hungarian plain through a mycologist's eye

Poland

Lukasz Jaremko

19

Chemistry

Design and synthesis of two new inmuno-suppressants

Mariusz Jaremko

19

THIRD PRIZES (€1 500 per project)

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Netherlands

Wim Cools

19

Computing

A new compact operating system

Russia

Ksenia Rogova

16

Mathematics

The key to the mystery of the stone book

Switzerland

Johannes Keller

19

Physics

The influence of the quill shape on the harpsichord sound

HONORARY AWARDS

STOCKHOLM INTERNATIONAL YOUTH SCIENCE SEMINAR 2003
(to attend the Nobel Prize Ceremonies)

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Slovakia

Marek Sebesta

19

Biology

Induction of nuclear and mitochondrial mutants in yeast williopsis suaveolens

United Kingdom

Emily Payne

18

Environment

Classification of compression wood in Sitka Spruce

LONDON INTERNATIONAL YOUTH SCIENCE FORUM 2004

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Denmark

Thomas Rasmussen

20

Biology

The diacetyl concentration in beer depending on temperature and yeast strain

Latvia

Margarita Lukjanska

18

Mathematics

Compatibility of tetraiamonds, pentiamonds and hexiamonds

SPECIAL PRIZES

THE INTERNATIONAL AERONAUTICAL FEDERATION CONGRESS, VANCOUVER

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Denmark

Sean Paulsen

20

Physics

Determining the speed of light from movement of Jupiter

Slovenia

Matija Kastelic

19

Physics

Star spectrometry

THE EUROPEAN PATENT OFFICE, MUNICH, GERMANY

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Germany

Uwe Treske

18

Physics

Low-cost scanning tunnelling microscope

Hungary

Manuela Lukacs

19

Engineering

Buildings assembled from skeleton elements and transportable in stock

Hungary

Gabor Nemeth

19

Physics

Efficiency enhancement of plasma loudspeakers

THE NORWEGIAN POLAR INSTITUTE, SVALBARD, NORWAY

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

Georgia

Aleksi Vachadze

17

Biology

Some aspects of goitered gazelle conservation in Georgian Azerbaijan trans-boundary zone

Lithuania

Evaldas Trainavicius

18

Environment

The influence of works performed on islands for breeding waterfowls

ALUMNI PRIZES

Country

Name of contestant

Age

Field

Title

France

Ouardane Jouannot

18

Physics

Study of a very strange oscillator

Timothée Leleu

18

Jean-François Schaff

17

Israel

Maxim Aizenshtad

18

Computing

Advanced graphical 3D system for hardware accelerated environments

Ofer Kapota

18

Shlomi Fruchter

17

Spain

Victor Gutierrez Hernando

18

Biology

Field guide of the orchids in Sierra de Mijas (Benalmadena) Spain

Teresa Jimenez Helin

18

Milagros Garcia Villamor

18

top


Annex II

15th EUROPEAN UNION CONTEST FOR YOUNG SCIENTISTS

BACKGROUND INFORMATION

The Prizes

(download in PDF: 31kB)

The contestants compete on the basis of their work and interviews with the Jury for nine 'core' prizes. In addition to this, a limited number of honorary and special prizes are also awarded to the contestants where, in the judgement of the jury, they would benefit from the specific experiences that these prizes offer. The core prizes are:

  • Three 1st Prizes worth €5000 each

  • Three 2nd Prizes worth €3000 each

  • Three 3rd Prizes worth €1500 each

Honorary prizes include all-expenses paid trips to: the London International Youth Science Forum, the Stockholm International Youth Science Seminar; the International Aeronautical Federation Congress in Vancouver (sponsored by the European Space Agency); the Ny-Alesund Large-Scale Facility (LSF) for Arctic Environmental Research (8-day study trip); the European Patent Office (sponsored by the EPO).

The Hungarian sponsors have also offered a number of special prizes that will be presented at the Awards ceremony by the heads of these organisations. Special prizes will be offered by: Hewlett Packard Hungary Ltd.; Paks Nuclear Power Plant Co.; the Hungarian Patent Office; EGIS Ltd.; and Gedeon Richter Ltd.

The Jury

Chairman - Dr. Ulf Merbold, European Space Agency (ESA) / European Space Research and Technology Centre (ESTEC), Noordwijk, The Netherlands. Physicist and ESA Astronaut, he was the first ESA astronaut to fly into space and the first non-American to fly on the Space Shuttle.

Dr. Elettra Ronchi-Blum, OECD Biotechnology Unit, Directorate for Science, Technology and Industry, Paris, France. Coordinator of Health and Biotechnology activities at the OECD. Has lectured and published extensively on topics linked to new developments in molecular genetics and biotechnology and their impact on healthcare systems. Expert and OECD representative on a number of committees, including the UN Interagency Committee on Bioethics and the Bioethics Committee of the Council of Europe.

Prof. Pal Ormos, Director of the Institute of Biophysics Biological Research Centre of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Szeged, Hungary. Also President of the Hungarian Biophysical Society, vice-President of the International Union of Pure and Applied Physics and Chair of its Commission on Biological Physics.

Prof. Jane Grimson, Vice Provost, Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland. Specialised in engineering and computer science. Previously President of the Institution of Engineers of Ireland and of the Irish Academy of Engineering. Currently President of the Irish Computer Society and of the Healthcare Informatics Society of Ireland. Member of the European Research Advisory Board and of the Executive Board of the European Science Foundation.

Mr. Johannes Steenbakker, European Patent Office, Munich, Germany. Principal Director of the European Patent Office. Background in mechanical engineering with extensive experience of assessing inventions across a range of technical fields.

Dr. Colin Osborne, University of Sussex, Brighton, UK. Accomplished chemist responsible for the management of the Royal Society of Chemistry's education programme for schools.

Dr. Dominique Fonteyn, BIRA-IASB, Brussels, Belgium. Research at the Belgian Institute for Space Aeronomy. Expert in the field of modelling of atmospheric chemistry. Involved in many international collaborations and is co-Principal investigator of SPICAM Light onboard the ESA/Mars Express probe.

Prof. Helena Maria De Oliveira Freitas, Departamento de Botanica, Universidad de Botanica, Coimbra, Portugal. Associate Professor of Plant Ecology at the Department of Botany. Responsible for the co-ordination of an interdisciplinary unit involved in several national and international projects on Mediterranean ecosystems, bio-diversity, plant soil interactions and nature conservation. President of Portuguese NGO for nature conservation 1999-2002.

Prof. Vagn Lundsgaard Hansen, Department of Mathematics, Technical University of Denmark, Lyngby, Denmark. Prof. of Mathematics at the Technical University of Denmark and Chairman of the Raising Public Awareness of Mathematics committee of the European mathematical Society. Author of numerous research papers and several books on topology, geometry and global analysis.

Prof. Nadezhda Bagdasaryan, member of the Russian Academy of Natural Sciences, Moscow, Russia, is the first social scientist to be invited as a jury member. She has published extensively in the areas of university education, sociology and philosophy of culture, and cross-cultural communications and has worked in collaboration with UNESCO. Since 1969 she has held a post at the Bauman Moscow Technical University where currently she is the Dean of the Social Sciences and Humanities Department, and senior professor for sociology and cultural sciences.

Michele Peron, European Northern Observatory, Garching, Germany - accomplished mathematician and software engineer involved in the development of MIDAS, a data analysis system used widely by the astronomical community to process observational data, and in the design and implementation of software for the Very Large Telescope, the World's largest and most technologically advanced ground-based astronomical facility.

Dr. Elisabeth Stiller-Erdpresser, Planning - Audio and Video Systems, Interactive Media Systems, Siemens Austria, Vienna. Responsible for the development of cutting -edge technologies for media content management systems with Siemens Austria. One of the founding members of the University of Applied Sciences for Telecommunication and Media, St. Poelten.

* * * * *

In addition, three past winners of the Young Scientists Contest have been invited to take part in the Alumni Jury as a way of reinforcing links between the past and the present. The Alumni can award modest prizes (up to €400) to those projects they believe to be best in terms of visual display and quality of the oral explanation. This year's Alumni Jury includes:

Eike Gerhard-Hubner (Germany), who won first prize in Milan in 1997 for his work on permanent self-conducting polymers.

Emil Laslo (Hungary), who was awarded second prize at the YSC in Helsinki in 1996 for his innovative Braille Display project.

Lorraine Ruzie (France), who obtained second prize in Thessaloniki in 1999 for her submarine volcano emergence forecasting device.

Success stories

Since the beginning of the EUCYS in 1989, more than a thousand young students from all over Europe have competed for the European Award. Many of these, winners or not, have gone on to establish themselves as highly successful professional scientists in their own right. To mark the 15th Edition of the Contest, the Commission has published 'Science, our future: 15 years of the EU Contest for Young Scientists', which reveals where the past winners are today and gives an insight into the influence of the Contest on the development of their careers. It also shows how studying science can open up opportunities for further development in areas that the contestants would never have guessed at beforehand. This publication is available on request from the European Commission. A couple of examples of success stories are presented below. Many more are included in the book.

Sarah Flannery (Ireland) - 1st Prize Winner in Thessaloniki, Greece 1999

At the young age of 16, Sarah Flannery was awarded one of the three first place prizes at the 1999 EU Young Scientists Contest in Thessaloniki for her project 'Cryptography-A New Algorithm Versus the RSA.' Along with her European Young Scientist Award, Sarah was given an invitation to attend the Nobel Prize ceremonies in Stockholm. Sarah was awarded first place despite the discovery of a crucial flaw in her proposed algorithm which meant that it was not secure after all - a fact which Sarah disclosed fully in the contest and integrated into her project. Despite this, Sarah's impressive grasp of the subject and her work on the Cayley-Purser algorithm led to intensive media attention and she was invited to lecture internationally on mathematics, puzzle solving, and on her projects. She has now published a book, in collaboration with her father, David Flannery, entitled In Code: A Mathematical Journey which traces the development of her project from the early beginnings to the international attention it ended up attracting. She is presently following a theoretical computer science course at the University of Cambridge in the UK.

Gabor Bernath (Hungary) - First Prize Winner in Porto, Portugal 1998

Pushed by his father, Gabor started working on a project for the Young Scientist Contest in 1997. His goal was to develop a 3D scanning tool at a reasonable price without compromising the quality of the product. The result was ScanGuru, his own 3D scanner, which won him first prize at the 10th EU Young Scientist Contest and at the 50th Intel International Science and Engineering Fair. The project has enabled Gabor to travel extensively and opened his eyes to the international science scene. It also attracted the attention of a enterprising businessman who has helped Gabor set up a small company, EasyScan Ltd., and start the application procedure for a patent. Since then, the company has developed the 3D scanner for different purposes. Their biggest project at the moment is the production of made-to-measure shoes utilising a ScanGuru based 3D system.

Quotes

'Science is often an invisible part of our life. However, being the basis of a great part of our knowledge today, it is important for everyone to pay more attention to scientific work.' Claudia Ambrosch-Draxi, former jury member.

'There is a sense of awe that people so young can do such deep work! I vividly remember the French student working on cosmology whose depth of understanding at 15 years old had all our "sophisticated" judges spellbound - and this was not a singular incident.' Eugene Meieran, former jury member.

'I have certainly benefited from the European perspective that participation in the EU Contest gave me. In European businesses today, managers who focus on their own national interests at the expense of European co-operation will flounder.' Graham Miller, former winner.

'Doing research is a marvellous adventure and one should be principally motivated by passion and curiosity. The EU Contest has clearly helped me to find what were my real passions and strengths.' Christof Teuscher, former winner.

'We do have a number of problems in today's world, which may - to a certain extent - be caused by the misuse of the wrong technologies. It is the next generation of scientists who will be confronting the improvement of these technologies and their use.' Gisele Anton, former Jury member.

'It is refreshing and encouraging to be surrounded by young people working on science and technology that will ultimately change the world for the better - There is a common cause of expanding understanding and pushing science and technology to the limits, in the interests of peace and improved standards of living.' Eugene Meieran, former Jury member

top


Annex III

LIST OF PROJECTS TO BE PRESENTED IN BUDAPEST

15th EUROPEAN UNION CONTEST FOR YOUNG SCIENTISTS

(click on a country for all the project and contestant details for that country)

(download in PDF 23kB)

Engineering

Intelligent Accident Warning System

  • AUSTRIA

Engineering

Online Measurement of the oil content of Emulsions used in rolling mills

Computer

Combining adaptive contextual modelling and entropy coding in compression software

  • BELARUS

Physics

Dirty drops or how to walk neatly

Social

Are astrology and numerology sciences?

  • BELGIUM

Biology

Shampoos and the strength of hair

Mathematics

On two problems connected with the rectification of polyominoes

  • BULGARIA

Mathematics

Original results on the sequences of Fibonacci & Lucas

Computer

Math studio - a computer algebra system

  • CZECH REPUBLIC

Physics

Globalisation versus catering

Biology

The diacetyl concentration in beer depending on temperature and yeast strain

  • DENMARK

Biology

Creatine supplementation, nutritional supplementation or doping?

  • DENMARK

Physics

Determining the speed of light from movement of Jupiter

Physics

Lens as an optical parallel processor performing Fourier transform

  • ESTONIA

Biology

The relationship between diurnal variation in height and physical activity

Biology

Production of Sauerkraut, 'classic versus biodynamic'

Chemistry

Determination of vibrational parameters B and X of iodine molecule

  • FINLAND

Chemistry

Analysis of the mass distribution of paper coatings

Physics

Study of a very strange oscillator

Biology

Some aspects of goitered gazelle conservation in Georgian Azerbaijan trans-boundary zone

  • GEORGIA

Medical

Helping kids gazing to the right

Physics

Low cost scanning tunnelling microscope

  • GERMANY

Computer

Alcatraz - Dynamic high security system

  • GERMANY

Biology

pH sensitive GFP mutant

Computer

Electronic secure key lock in co-operation with a central information system

Physics

Efficiency enhancement of plasma loudspeakers

  • HUNGARY

Biology

Phytocenology and environment protection of the central great Hungarian plain through a mycologist's eye

  • HUNGARY

Biology

What happens with the stressed stress proteins

  • HUNGARY

Engineering

Buildings assembled from skeleton elements and transportable in stock

Environment

The Icelandic hydrogen house

Computer

Advancement of the internet browser - XWEBSÔ

Computer

Advanced graphical 3D system for hardware accelerated environments

Environment

OPALE - on-time photosynthesis activity level examiner

  • ITALY

Computer

A low complexity algorithm - developing and testing

  • ITALY

Mathematics

Following the anchovies to the discovery of Lugurian Sea

Mathematics

Compatibility of tetraiamonds, pentiamonds and hexiamonds

  • LATVIA

Chemistry

Dihydropyridines nowadays

  • LATVIA

Engineering

Performance of a vehicle determined using hand-made pendulum

Environment

The common juniper employment possibilities to improve cities ecological conditions

  • LITHUANIA

Environment

The influence of works performed on islands for breeding waterfowls

  • LITHUANIA

Chemistry

Catalytic properties of lipase

Mathematics

The calculation of Pi - a teaching aid

Computer

A new compact operating system

  • NETHERLANDS

Biology

Fast beer brewing with a new technology

Chemistry

A metallographic and chemical analysis of a Viking sword from Telemark in Norway

Chemistry

Design and synthesis of two new inmuno-suppressants

  • POLAND

Physics

Can life exist outside the solar system?

Biology

Germination of the asphodelus bento-rainhae under different conditions - contribution to its preservation

  • PORTUGAL

Environment

An environment-friendly fuel

Mathematics

The key to the mystery of the stone book

  • RUSSIA

Engineering

New method for cold welding of parts by plastic deformation

  • RUSSIA

Environment

Sludge as a gift of nature - original method of bioutilisation

Biology

Induction of nuclear and mitochondrial mutants in yeast williopsis suaveolens

  • SLOVAKIA

Engineering

Thermal conductivity of liquids

Physics

Star spectrometry

  • SLOVENIA

Medical

Cytological analysis of cervical smears in teenagers

  • SLOVENIA

Earth Sciences

Dinosaur traces and remains in Slovenia and Croatia

Biology

Field guide of the orchids of Sierra de Mijas (Benalmadena)

  • SPAIN

Environment

The public lighting of Igualada. Light pollution

Computer

TI Print

  • SWEDEN

Chemistry

Plastic - a brilliant material

Physics

The influence of the quill shape on the harpsichord sound

  • SWITZERLAND

Biology

Effects of electric and magnetic fields

Chemistry

The extraction of chromium from leather wastes and protein recovery using enzymes

  • TURKEY

Earth Science

An investigation to improve the productivity of agricultural products using pumice

Environment

Oil products and bacteria oil destroyers in the Dnipro river

Physics

A study of magnetic thin films

  • UNITED KINGDOM

Zoology

Introduction of gum Arabic into the diet of callitrichids

  • UNITED KINGDOM

Environment

Classification of compression wood in Sitka Spruce

Special Guests

Biology

Effect of folic acid on the growth of flammulinavelutipes

  • CHINA

Engineering

The associated toxicity between Eu and Cd in green algue

  • CHINA

Engineering

Intelligent surface garbage hunting and collecting device

Computer

Chime system - chime management using personal computer

Chemistry

Hairdying with natural materials

Computer

Beacon - Analytical instrumentation software for identifying fluorescent oligonucleotides in encoded microbeads

              

Press releases I What's new on the Research pages? I TOP Top