Research - Tampere University of Technology

More devices, more data – and critical research problems

The ultra-fast 5G network will be taken into use in Finland in 2020. Professor Evgeny Kucheryavy and his research group are developing technologies that pave the way for new, reliable and effective 5G services.

The eventual full-scale deployment of 5G is expected to usher in a digital revolution that equals or even surpasses the arrival of smartphones a decade ago.

“Smartphones brought wireless communication into the palm of our hands, whereas 5G will bring it everywhere. The main change is that 5G will create a seamless fabric of connectivity. The 5th generation network is part of the fourth industrial revolution that will bring forth automated and optimised production and logistics,” says Professor Evgeny Kucheryavy.

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Science news

Open a door to assist in the development of smart homes

For smart homes to become more widespread, they need to be easy to use, safe and genuinely useful. Everyone walking around campus has the opportunity to participate in a project that combines architecture, civil engineering, automation, information technology and signal processing and offers new insights into the simple act of opening the door to our home. The data is used to develop smart homes and later perhaps even smart cities.

“We’re aiming to collect extensive visual information of people entering and exiting through the door to support the development of autonomous control solutions that employ machine learning,” says Harry Edelman from the Laboratory of Civil Engineering.

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Pure entertainment and critical safety

Immersive experiences are becoming everyday reality at CIVIT, the Centre for Immersive Visual Technologies. The centre has recently moved to new state-of-the-art facilities that bring together a flexible infrastructure and research expertise that covers all the areas of immersive technologies.

Immersive technology can be summed up in two words: realism and interaction. Besides developing immersive technologies, we’re looking to understand their relation with human behaviour and perception,” describes Professor Atanas Gotchev of Tampere University of Technology (TUT).

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TUTCRIS makes research available

The TUTCRIS portal is a showcase for TUT’s research. It provides up-to-date information on the activities of researchers and research groups, including their publications, projects and merits.

Publications can be browsed based on the field of science or the research unit, for example. The portal allows viewing open research publications and downloading online versions of doctoral dissertations.

The research portal is available at www.tut.fi/tutcris.

BioMediTech – research cooperation in life sciences and medical technology

BioMediTech brings together research groups from Tampere University of Technology (TUT) and the University of Tampere in the fields of life sciences and medical technology.

BioMediTech offers a world-class research environment and support for innovation and the commercialization of research results.

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New ultrafast measurement technique shows how lasers start from chaos

How do laser pulses emerge? A recent research paper co-authored by photonics researchers from TUT and published in Nature Photonics demonstrates how laser pulses emerge from noise as if out of nowhere and display complex collapse and oscillation dynamics before settling down to stable operation.

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Tenure track promotes organizational commitment

Physicist Esa Räsänen was appointed to a professorship in the Department of Physics in September 2014. He is the first person put on TUT’s tenure track who has been promoted to the rank of Full Professor, the highest rung on the academic ladder.

“My tenure track appointment gave me the freedom to pursue a long-term research agenda. The system increases motivation and engagement among faculty members and increases organizational commitment,” he says.

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Research Excellence

TUT maintains close ties with leading universities and institutions in Finland and abroad. Successful partnerships between research groups are based on projects of mutual interest. Our researchers are actively involved in internationally funded projects. A total of 78 FP7 and 12 Horizon 2020 projects are underway at the University in 2015. The strength of our international network is also evidenced by the steady increase in publishing output.

Research Excellence

High-quality doctoral education

TUT offers doctoral students a high-standard, inspiring research environment, high-quality supervision and support for pursuing a research career. Doctoral education is organized through TUT’s graduate school within the framework of faculty-specific doctoral programmes.

Doctoral programmes