October 19, 2020
International forum «Open innovations»: first day of work
On October 19, the SKOLKOVO innovation center hosted the opening of the Moscow international forum "Open innovations".
The annual Open innovations forum has been held in Moscow since 2012 under the auspices Of the government of the Russian Federation and is considered a unique discussion platform among participants in the formation of the innovation ecosystem. The main goal of the Forum is to develop and commercialize the latest technologies, promote global technology brands and create new tools for international cooperation in the field of innovation. The program includes plenary sessions and thematic sessions, an exhibition, educational events, seminars and master classes, innovative shows, business meetings, and, of course, informal communication between Forum participants.
As part of the official exhibition of the Russian Ministry of education and science at The forum, Bauman Moscow state technical University presented its developments in various fields of science and technology.
One of them is a medical bio – radar. The device is used for non-contact detection of sleep disorders, falls of the elderly, monitors the daily activity of the user in order to prevent insomnia, diabetes, cardiovascular and other diseases that occur due to a decrease in human motor activity.
The exhibit is a short-range radar, the probing signal of which, when reflected from the body and internal organs of a person, acquires a specific modulation. At the moment, the Device is already used in the Federal state budgetary institution "Almazov NMIC" of the Ministry of health of Russia. The clinically verified database collected together with the medical staff of the center allowed us to develop a method for using bioradiolocator for monitoring human sleep. Project Manager – Les Anishchenko, senior researcher at the remote sensing laboratory of Bauman Moscow state technical University
Also in the framework of the business program the Russian Ministry of education Forum held three sessions, which were attended by representatives of MGTU im. N. Uh. Bauman.
Andrey Zhuravlev, a leading researcher at the Bauman Moscow state technical University remote sensing laboratory, candidate of physical and mathematical Sciences, spoke at the session dedicated to the Federal target programs "Research and development in priority areas of development of the Russian scientific and technical complex for 2014-2020". In his report, the speaker presented the current results of the project of the Ministry of education and science of Russia, dedicated to the compact microwave system of personal inspection in motion.
The technology will allow automatic screening of freely moving passengers to detect and classify items hidden under clothing that pose a danger, a terrorist threat, or the transportation of which is prohibited. During the inspection, safe for health microwave radiation is used, the power of which is several tens of times lower than the radiation level of a cell phone.
"Not only the organizers, but also foreign partners considered our project relevant and interesting, – said Andrey Zhuravlev. – After the report, I was asked to speak at an international session with the participation of Swiss scientists from the University of Zurich. October 20 – at a meeting with Chinese representatives, and October 21 – with representatives of the newly formed Slavic University, which unites researchers from the CIS countries. Such business communication in the format of scientific conferences will allow you to establish contacts with Western universities."
Ilya Rodionov, Director of the Functional Micro/nanosystems research center, moderated the session "creating large data processing systems, machine learning, and artificial intelligence" of the Open innovations international forum. He spoke about the achievements in the field of quantum computing. Quantum computing is one of the key areas of technological development in Russia. In collaboration with leading Russian research teams, Bauman engineers create qubits based on superconducting and photonic integrated circuits.
"In three years, we have managed to improve the "lifetime" of superconducting qubits by 200 times to 100 microseconds and develop a technology for tunable photonic integrated circuits with nanometer – sized elements, " said Ilya Rodionov. – Last year, the first Russian quantum computer was implemented on our chips and the Grover quantum algorithm was experimentally demonstrated. We are currently working on multi-bit quantum processors and expect to be successful."