RUDN mathematicians students analyze 5G technologies algorithms at an internship in Austria
Scientific work with RUDN mathematicians was led by Professor Dmitry Efrosinin from Johannes Kepler University. The main area of research is fifth-generation 5G network technology. In particular, the objects were Enhanced Mobile Broadband and Ultra-Reliable Low-Latency Communication. For correct formulation of the problems, RUDN University and Johannes Kepler University scientists studied joint transfer of information using eMBB and URLLC technologies, analyzed the queuing system and its application within the framework of Licensed Shared Access, and also performed an algorithmic analysis of a two-class multiserver heterogeneous system queuing with controlled cross-connection.
The internship lasted a week, but the collaboration between the research teams of RUDN University and Johannes Kepler University will continue. The team of young mathematicians at RUDN University outlined promising topics for joint study.
A team of chemists from RUDN University suggested a universal method to synthesize thienoindolizine derivatives. Because of their special properties, these substances can be used to manufacture antibacterial and antitumor drugs, as well as new materials for optoelectronics.
Even if a black hole can be described with a mathematical model, it doesn’t mean it exists in reality. Some theoretical models are unstable: though they can be used to run mathematical calculations, from the point of view of physics they make no sense. A physicist from RUDN University developed an approach to finding such instability regions.
Chemists from RUDN University synthesized soluble biopolymers based on chitin from crab shells. Together with palladium, they form effective catalysts for organic reactions, and their nanoparticles can be re-used over ten times.