Come see robots, taste algal shots, get a feel of artificial skin, marvel at the dark side of technology and enjoy the show at Science Slam.
Researchers’ Night is a science event that makes science and the work of scientists familiar to the general public. The event is organised on 30 September in around 300 cities across Europe – including Tampere!
The programme includes fun activities for children, the youth and adults alike. Free entrance to all events – welcome!
Programme of Researchers’ Night Tampere
The event is a part of the Finnish Researchers’ Night event series that received two-year funding from the EU research and innovation programme Horizon 2020.
TUT’s placement in key international rankings has been on the rise in recent years.
In autumn 2016, TUT climbed the renowned QS university ranking for top young universities, now at no. 30. Last year, TUT ranked 48th on the same ‘QS Top 50 Under 50’ list.
TUT was ranked 319th in the QS World University Ranking and improved its standing by as many as 37 places.
In the Times Higher Education ranking, TUT’s strong suit was once again close industry collaboration. Measured with this indicator, TUT ranked in the best 20% out of all universities.
Interested in 3D scanning or laser cutting? Not a problem – visit the brand-new TUTLab!
TUTLab is a brand-new learning environment that opened at TUT in September. It provides the facilities for anything tech students may need for executing their ideas. The lab sports state-of-the-art equipment and software for planning and executing digital manufacture and it will be open to the whole campus community.
In addition to TUT’s students and staff, TUTLab will be available to the general public and companies.
TUT has embarked on the development of light-controlled materials. Academy Research Fellow, Assistant Professor Arri Priimägi’s research group studies and develops functional light-controlled materials whose length and thickness can be altered to generate mechanical movement.
“Light is a convenient stimulus for designing functional materials in that it is easily available, cheap and environmentally friendly,” Priimägi says in science magazine Interface.
Tampere University of Technology is one of the two Finnish universities which operate in the form of a foundation. The foundation model promotes the development of education and research. It gives the University good prerequisites to succeed amid growing international competition.
The increased autonomy provides a competitive edge when competing for good researchers, inspiring teachers and talented students. The proceeds of foundation capital enable further investment in new openings in research and education.
Read more about the foundation model.