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    Tomsk Scientific Center, Siberian Branch of Academy of Sciences was established in December 1978

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    Russian and international conferences are organized by Tomsk Scientific Center

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    The Tomsk Regional Center for Collective Use of TSC SB RAS is conducting atmospheric research, physical and chemical analysis, radio measurements, research in materials science, spectroscopy and oscillography

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    From the air

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    The LeCroy Wave Master 830Zi-A real-time digital oscilloscope is placed in an anechoic chamber. It is designed to measure the amplitude and time parameters of pulsed signals with high temporal resolution

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    The Research Department for Structural Macrokinetics of TSC SB RAS is measuring the content of oxygen, nitrogen and hydrogen in synthesized samples of nitrides, oxynitrides and steels on the LECO ONH836 analyser

News


  • Mathematical models developed by Siberian scientists

    26 jan 2021

    An article titled "High-temperature synthesis in activated powder mixtures under conditions of linear heating: Ni-Al system" prepared by Vadim Prokofiev and Valery Filimonov will be published in the scientific journal Combustion and Flame (Q1) in early 2021.

  • Ferroalloy production wastes will clean toxic effluents

    15 jan 2021

    The issues of ecological safety of industrial enterprises have been worrying people for a long time. Modern efficient waste recycling technologies are of particular interest.

  • The Paradoxes in the Theory of Knowledge

    11 nov 2020

    The result of the implementation of the first grant of Russian Science Foundation in the history of academic science in Tomsk on humanitarian topics was the publication of the monograph “Paradoxes in the Theory of Knowledge: Logical Foundation of Epistemological Criticism of Relativism”.

Research news

  • 6-03-2021   Physics camp has proven benefits for high school girls Studies show that engaging high school girls in physics before they begin formal studies gives them an edge, and helping K-12 teachers incorporate engineering concepts in the classroom boosts their students - and themselves.
  • 6-03-2021   Building networks not enough to expand rural broadband Public grants to build rural broadband networks may not be sufficient to close the digital divide, new research finds.
  • 6-03-2021   Rapid 3D printing method moves toward 3D-printed organs A research team is a 3D printing method called stereolithography and jelly-like materials known as hydrogels to develop a 3D printing method that's 10-50 times faster than the industry standard. The team says its progress toward 3D-printed human tissue and organs - biotechnology that could eventually save countless lives lost due to the shortage of donor organs.
  • 6-03-2021   New 'split-drive' system puts scientists in the (gene) driver seat New research describes novel achievements designed to make the implementation of gene drives safer and more controllable. The new split drive and home-and-rescue systems address concerns about the release of gene drives in wild populations.
  • 6-03-2021   NASA's Perseverance drives on Mars' terrain for first time The first trek of NASA's largest, most advanced rover yet on the Red Planet marks a major milestone before science operations get under way.
  • 6-03-2021   Comet Catalina suggests comets delivered carbon to rocky planets Comet Catalina is helping explain more about our own origins as it becomes apparent that comets like Catalina could have been an essential source of carbon on planets like Earth and Mars during the early formation of the solar system.
  • 6-03-2021   Making sense of commotion under the ocean to locate tremors near deep-sea faults Researchers have developed a new method for detecting small earthquake tremors and successfully applied it to the Nankai Trough, Japan. The technique allowed the accurate estimation of tremor location and propagation speed, leading to the first estimates of this fault's permeability - crucial information in evaluation of earthquake rupture processes.
  • 6-03-2021   Tantalizing signs of phase-change 'turbulence' in RHIC collisions A new analysis of collisions conducted at different energies at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) shows tantalizing signs of a critical point - a change in the way that quarks and gluons, the building blocks of protons and neutrons, transform from one phase to another. The findings will help physicists map out details of these nuclear phase changes to better understand the evolution of the universe and the conditions in the cores of neutron stars.