Search by tag «Research» 551 results

  • ITMO Researchers Propose Power Regulator for Optical Devices

    A revolutionary approach to managing the state of optical devices was proposed by a group of scientists from ITMO University and the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology (MIPT). The researchers managed to control the devices’ power by varying the angle of incidence, thus allowing for more convenient regulation. Optical systems can now be turned on and off the same as lights or electric devices. The findings of the study, conducted within the program Klever, will pave the way for the production of elements for optoelectronic microdevices.


  • ITMO’s Monday Science Roundup #57

    Things are heating up and we don’t just mean the weather! We’ve always got something to share when it comes to our regular digest of all things science, but this time around it’s a particularly rich harvest. New materials, medical tech of the future, educational innovations, thought-provoking science art, and the best AI tools for every craft – all in our latest science roundup.


  • Liquid Metal Makes Production of Porous Metals for Batteries Easier

    Researchers from ITMO University have devised a low-cost, eco-friendly method to produce porous materials for batteries and catalysts (substances that accelerate chemical reactions) by using a liquid metal (sodium-potassium alloy) as a reagent. The results of the study were published in Chemical Communications.


  • ITMO’s Monday Science Roundup #56

    It’s been a fruitful couple weeks for science updates here at ITMO! In this summer’s first news digest, we review a handful of impressive breakthroughs (including a world record!), learn about the latest educational programs to join the roster, and even get a little cheeky with our subversive guide to defending your thesis.


  • Bound States in the Continuum: Theory and Applications

    Bound states in the continuum (BICs) are at the basis of ultra-sensitive sensors, compact optical devices, and optical computers. In this article, Zarina Kondratenko, a senior researcher at ITMO’s Faculty of Physics, unravels the conundrum and shares ongoing projects in the field by ITMO researchers.


  • ITMO’s Monday Science Roundup #55

    Worried you’ve missed something new in the world of science? Worry not: here are the key updates on tech, education, and more from the recent weeks. New and gripping AI models, an eco-minded Master’s program for budding entrepreneurs, and the latest in science art – all this in today’s science roundup!


  • ITMO’s Monday Science Roundup #54

    As always, we’re here to make sure you haven’t missed any of our updates from the realm of science and tech. In today’s digest: medical advances, the future of 3D-printing and wireless charging, as well as the latest prospects for international AI collaboration.


  • Games for Lectures: Introducing IdenTrack, ITMO’s New Educational Platform

    IdenTrack is a new educational platform that helps students get into research, write scientific papers, present their ideas, and build their individual learning tracks. Unlike conventional online courses, the platform is structured like a game where students experience life-like situations guided by virtual mentors. By now, over 1,000 students have already taken courses on the platform – with over 80% of them completing their tracks. Read on to learn more about the platform and the minds behind it.


  • ITMO’s Monday Science Roundup #53

    Hello, greetings, and welcome! In today’s review of recent updates courtesy of ITMO.NEWS, we’re looking at three major stories: an exciting research breakthrough from the realm of photonics, an array of fresh ideas by the university’s brightest young scientists, and the launch of this year’s admissions campaign.


  • Researchers Note Topological Effects in New Waveguide Metamaterial

    A novel waveguide-based metamaterial, suggested by physicists from ITMO University and their colleagues from University of Chile, has been shown to exhibit topological states. Upon contact with the edge of a sample, the light that passes through the lattice is nearly never distributed inside the structure, unlike in traditional waveguide gratings. The findings were published in Nano Letters.