12 20 February 2014 | year 56
Biweekly magazine of the Eindhoven University of Technology For the latest news: www.cursor.tue.nl/en and follow @TUeCursor_news on
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Guide: TU/e best university of technology in the Netherlands
TU/e joins provincial e-bike plan
Monday 17 February - Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e) has been named for the fourth year in a row as the best university of technology in the Netherlands for Master’s programs. In addition, seven of the 21 Master’s offered in Eindhoven were rated as ‘top programs’. The overall list of 15 universities published by the Keuzegids Masters (Guide to Choosing a Master’s Program) puts Eindhoven in fourth place, after Wageningen University and the specialized universities Nyenrode and the Open University. The best Master’s programs in their categories at TU/e are Innovation Sciences, Industrial and Applied Mathematics, Applied Physics, Chemical Engineering, Biomedical Engineering, Medical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering.
Wednesday 12 February - To get employees out of their car and onto an e-bike, TU/e has reserved two hundred spots for participants in the B-Riders Plan: a plan to compensate cyclists for every kilometer they traveled by bike. Toward the end of February, several e-bikes will be available for a test ride on campus. The program is part of the Beter Benutten (better use) government program, which aims at reducing rush hour traffic on freeways. People who choose to go by bike will receive a reward of eight to fifteen euro cents per kilometer, depending on the departure times and distance. The program only lasts until next November however. TU/e is negotiating with the province for extension until January 2015.
Executive Board to introduce paid parking for TU/e employees this fall Tuesday 11 February - Starting this fall, TU/e employees will have to pay two euros a day for parking on campus. Executive Board member Jo van Ham says it’s a necessary step to maintain a livable campus. Employee members of the University Council and the unions feel personnel shouldn’t have to contribute towards reaching the housing standard, and have come up with alternatives. The measure is part of the TU/e Mobility Plan, which also includes the introduction of a parking guidance system, better parking facilities for bicycles, and the possibility to participate in an e-bike program. Come this fall, TU/e wants its employees to pay two euros a day to park their car. In 2015 alone, the measure can generate an extra 300,000 euros for TU/e. Fontys staff members who need to park will be good for almost 200,000 euros that year. Board member Jo van Ham had mentioned before that TU/e needs the money to be able to finance the renovation of the Hoofdgebouw without exceeding the budget.
Universities w temporary co ant to keep ntracts Wednesday 12 Fe bruary - Universi tie
s want to keep te to the House of Representatives mporary contra cts. In a letter , who will be disc they state scienc ussing changes e cannot do with in labor law soon out. “To prevent em , ployees from ha ving to accept co the same employ nsecutive tempo er, in the future rary contracts fo they will be able an earlier stage” r to claim a perm , says the Depa anent contract at rtment of Socia case today, but l Af fa irs. “Not after th already after tw o years.” Ministe ree years, as is the change to fig the r Lodewijk Assc ht the improper her wants to intro use of temporary bill poses a dras duce contracts. At th tic change of th e same time, hi e Dutch dismissa employees. Univ s l laws; it will be ersities are espe come cheaper to cially suspiciou There are tons of fire s ab out the first part temporary cont racts in science. of the bill.
More news on www.cursor.tue.nl/en
Bits of Bitcoin
Have you ever thought of buying a pizza without paying actual money for it? Well, if your friend is making the pizza and you are buying her dessert in return, that’s a different story. In fact, that’s what economists call a ‘barter system’. However, if you’re ordering a pizza online and pay with virtual currency, things become quite fascinating, because you’re dealing with the greatest technological innovation for this age. We call this virtual currency Bitcoins. The term refers to the currency itself as well as the platform in which you can buy, store and spend this ‘cryptocurrency’: through your electronic devices using the internet. It revolves around a decentralized network, has no regulatory authority and is an open source monetary system. You can virtually ‘mine’ the coins, or buy them with real money, keep it in your virtual wallet or sell it across your virtual network. What’s interesting is that although every transaction takes place in a virtual environment, the value of the currency is calculated in terms of real money, just as the products you buy online will be physically
delivered to you. Yes, the pizza you just bought with Bitcoins will really fill your stomach! Last Monday our Department’s study association hosted a very interesting seminar and debate on Bitcoins, . Students of the Department of Innovation Sciences are always enthusiastic about new, trendy technologies that we think might take us to a new future. However, being too optimistic has its downside: the value of the Bitcoin is highly volatile, making it unreliable and untrustworthy to many people. Still, we must not lose hope. After all, you can’t expect a new form of currency to replace the conventional currency exchange system overnight. Whether you’re in favor of Bitcoins or not, all you can hope for is a peaceful transition or co-existence of both currency systems. So grab your pizza and stay tuned with what’s already been called ‘the greatest revolution of the era’!
Bipashyee Ghosh of Innovatio , Master student n Sciences
20 | Research
20 February 2014
4 burning questions 1 ’s on What your f o r ove ? the c ation t r e s dis
2 Wh a peo t do yo ple u te a whe t par ll ties n abo ut y they a sk our rese arch ?
What person, technology, or device has been essential for your research?
4 does w o H neﬁt e b y t socie ur work? yo from
Kristina Sharypova | IE&IS Transporting containers to the hinterland 1 | cover The cover of my thesis shows the harbor of the port Rotterdam. You can see the Erasmus Bridge, container stacks, old buildings, barges, and trucks that transport containers on waterways and highways. 2 | parties My thesis focuses on container freight transportation
systems that are operated in a hinterland of a port, where hinterland usually refers to the area that connects a port with its inland clients. Several modes of transport can be used for container transportation, e.g. by barge, truck, train, or a combination to decrease costs and pollution. However, this can be achieved only if transportation operations are planned efficiently. In my thesis I provide models and solution approaches that support the decision-making process on container freight transportation planning.
Anthal Smits | Biomedical Engineering
3 | essential For the models presented in my thesis I used mixed
integer linear programming problem formulations. For an efficient solution of such problems I developed a metaheuristic based on a large neighborhood search. My research project has also benefited from the collaboration with the CIRRELT research center in Montreal.
4 | society beneﬁt The presented methodology can be applied
by industrial companies for transportation planning of container freight distribution. It allows for an easier and more efficient planning of waterway transportation operations, and so indirectly leads to a decrease of highway congestion and CO2 emission.
Bringing implants to life
1 | cover Salamanders have the amazing ability to regenerate their 3 | essential Apart from the tanker of coffee, my two paranymphs tails or even entire legs. Recent studies have shown that they need a specific type of white blood cells to do so, and we’ve encountered that same mechanism in our research project. It’s why I opted for a salamander on the cover.
have definitely been essential: Emanuela and Ginny - the sweet and the stern. Not only have we worked together a lot during this project, but we also had many motivational beers together. You’re lost without the proper motivation.
2 | parties We’re trying to develop new prosthetics to replace damaged blood vessels and heart valves. After implantation, these ‘smart’ prosthetics are supposed to stimulate the body to grow a new blood vessel or heart valve on the spot, similar to a small wound on the skin scabbing over. The plastic prosthetic slowly dissolves like a sugar cube in water, and eventually all that’s left is a live blood vessel or heart valve created by the body itself.
4 | society beneﬁt There are many people who suffer from cardiovascular disease. If the method proves successful, we’ll be able to create affordable, ready-to-use new prosthetics for heart valves and blood vessels (for bypasses, for example). Since the result is live tissue, these prosthetics may even grow as the body does, which is essential for children with congenital heart disease. Similar prosthetics have already arrived at the clinic as replacements for larger blood vessels.
Niels Leermakers | Mechanical Engineering
Efﬁcient fuels for future engines
1 | cover The word cloud shows the most-used words in my disser- 3 | essential The students I’ve worked with helped me keep the tation. The essence of my research project -fuels making future engines more efficient- is highlighted and serves as my title.
measurement setup running, and did quite some measurements for me. They’ve been really important to my research project.
2 | parties By optimizing the combustion process in engines, their efficiency can be increased greatly. But if at the same time you want to make the process less polluting, you’ll have to resort to other fuels than regular petrol or diesel. To understand the process better, I studied the combustion in metal engines, but in glass ones, too. A glass engine allows you to study the combustion process in detail with the help of laser light.
4 | society beneﬁt
Today, there’s a trade-off in emissions: reduction of one type of emission results in an increase of another. For example, a low combustion temperature means fewer nitrogen oxides and particulate matter, but due to the lower efficiency there’s a higher release of CO2. By using alternative fuels said trade-off can be undone, resulting in an intrinsically clean combustion process with all the advantages that come with that.
People | 21
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And how are things in Addis Ababa? More and more TU/e students go abroad for their studies to follow courses, internships or a doctorate path. What is it like to find your way in a new country? Students tell their stories.
If I were able to tell you this in only three hundred words, Africa wouldn’t be Africa, right? Since I’m not allowed to use entire Cursor Magazine to elaborate on all the problems and opportunities in a country such as Ethiopia, I will limit my story to this snippet for now. Enjoy Addis Ababa in a nutshell! In order to collect data for my Master thesis I’ve been living in Addis Ababa for three months now. During these months, I’ve managed to adapt to a whole range of everyday Ethiopian customs. For instance, I’m not surprised anymore by a donkey being given priority when it crosses the street, I’m really comfortable being fed by my colleagues during lunch (for those who think I’m insane Google ‘Gursha’), I’m completely fine with sitting on someone’s lap in public transportation, and I don’t get frustrated anymore when there is no water, electricity, or a working phone connection. Although I have been living here for quite some time now and have seen different parts of the country for field research, Ethiopia keeps surprising me. Get this: the procedure for getting a ‘simple’ SIM is extremely complex (including a copy of your passport, someone to stand surety, and at least half a day wasted at the telecom office), but nobody bats an eye when I choose to travel on the roof of a car. And can someone please explain to me why the highway is swept clean by an army of women dressed up as mummies, while there is a burning dump the size of Kilimanjaro just 100 meters ahead? These are just two of the many questions that have crossed my mind. And yes, I do ask myself a lot of questions here. Nevertheless, it’s an amazing experience to become part of an entirely different culture a little more every day.
Ariane Biem Innovstudent oof nd, ation S ciences Would you also like to write an article about your time abroad? Please send an email to email@example.com.
Read more stories online: www.cursor.tue.nl/en
Life after TU/e Name: Maureen Rajuan Place of Birth: Michigan, USA. I have been a permanent resident of Israel since 1969. Date of Birth: 1949 Studied at TU/e: I did my doctorate at TU/e online in Teacher Educatio n. My advisor at the time invited me to come and stay in the Netherlands for a month in 2004 in the early stages. I also stayed at TU/e for a few days in late 2008 to prepare my defense, attend the graduation ceremony, and receive my diploma. Current position: Teacher Trainer in the English Department of Achva Academic College in Israel.
How do you look back on your time at TU/e? I chose to go to TU/e because of my advisor, dr. Douwe Beijaard, whom I met through two Dutch students at conferences sponsored by the Europea n Association of Research and Learning. My time at TU/e was one of the most educatio nal and rewarding experiences of my life! This is due mainly to the university’s approach, which combined learning and research really well in the PhD program I worked on - in the Dutch system in general and at TU/e in particular. My advisor was a true mentor and taught me a lot about mentoring students that I use in my work today. What are you doing now? I still work as a Teacher Trainer in the English Dept. of Achva Academ ic College in Israel. My PhD from TU/e has enabled me to publish academic articles and receive a promotion at my institution, as well as getting to know international contacts, ideas, and innovations. This is what I intended to do when embarking upon my PhD degree, and it has positively affected my career in both anticipated and unexpec ted ways.
What happens to international students after they graduate from TU/e? Do they go job hunting in the Netherlands, pack their bags and explore the world, or return to their home countries? International TU/e graduates talk about their lives after TU/e.
What advice would you give current students? My advice to students, whether they choose to stay in the Netherlands or return to their home country, is to learn from the Dutch system of collaboration in learning and research that I find special to the Netherlands. Apart from the coursew ork and guidance of excellent professors, students should incorporate the supportive attitudes and encouragement into their own learning environments whereve r they may be, and pass it on to future students.
22 | Zoom in
20 February 2014
‘Brazil is one big exp The country that is home to the samba, to football, to carnival. And the country where Tech United wants to regain the world title at the RoboCup this year. Where study association Thor will have its study tour. Where the World Cup will be held this summer and the Olympic Games in two years. And the country with which TU/e has many contacts. Brazil is booming and TU/e is investing heavily in its contacts. Why, what are we doing together and how is this cooperation proceeding?
“If I had agreed to meet a Brazilian now, I would have arrived fifteen minutes late”, José Leonardo Ferreira jokes. He has worked as a PhD candidate at Electrical Engineering for three and a half years and has settled down nicely in the Netherlands by now. He is in time for his appointments, gets involved in the Dutch carnival and enjoys observing how the Dutch let their hair down during football matches of the national team. He just needs to get used to planning everything all the time. According to Ferreira there is an essential difference in approach between the Dutch and the Brazilians in this respect: Dutch people organize things down to the last detail, arranging matters well in advance. Brazilians often leave things to the last moment. Ferreira has meanwhile found a middle road. “I do see the benefits of planning a bit more now. Still, I think Brazilians are better at improvising and dealing with last-minute problems. In that respect we may be a bit more flexible.” Joice Klitzke, postdoc at Chemical Engineering and Chemistry, has only been in the Netherlands for a month. “My first impression is good. It is such a benefit that the Dutch speak English well. I have noticed that they are very openminded and are open to discussion. Planning things is something I will have to get used to, though.” Both Ferreira and Klitzke have come here to gather international experience. They consider the contacts that TU/e has with companies in the region to be a big advantage. Since 2011 TU/e has devoted more attention to its contacts with Brazil. A delegation of various researchers, dr. Karen Ali (head of Education and Student Service Center) and former Executive Board chairman dr. ir. Arno Peels have since then been to Brazil twice a year. Apart from them, several researchers have been there separately. “Whereas in China (the other focus country of TU/e, ed.) we try especially to recruit students and build up strategic cooperation with universities and companies, in Brazil there is more emphasis on cooperation in the area of research”, Ali explains.
Boost is no coincidence It is no coincidence that those contacts saw a boost in recent years. Brazil has since 2011 been familiar with the Science without Borders program, which is financed
by the government. This scholarship program gives Brazilian top students the opportunity to study or conduct research abroad. It involves scholarships at three levels: Bachelor, PhD and postdoc. One condition is that they take back the knowledge to Brazil and stay there for a certain period after their experience abroad. Then there is the exchange program BRANETEC, which has been set up by mechanical engineering. Every year students go to Brazil, while six students come here. These are mostly Brazilian students who have already completed Bachelor’s programs. Last week the third batch of Brazilians arrived at TU/e via this program. At the end of last year there were 32 Brazilian Bachelor students at TU/e and 11 doctoral candidates and trainee design engineers. Over the past few years some five TU/e students have gone to the Latin American country. TU/e has contacts with the Universidade Estadual de Campinas (Unicamp) and the Universidade de São Paulo (USP) and partly also with the Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul (UFRGS), the Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina in Florianòpolis and the Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ). At present joint research is carried out particularly in the fields of biofuels, polymers, smart grids, solar power, microelectronics, multi-phase flow, cooling systems, semiconductors and (bio-)polymer materials. During the past few years a number of collaborations between TU/e and Brazilian agencies have been ratified. Thus, in 2011 a ‘letter of understanding’ was signed between the Brazilian scientific institute CNPq (comparable to NWO), the Dutch Polymer Institute and TU/e. It includes the agreement that a total of ten postdocs or doctoral candidates can go to Brazil or the Netherlands, who work in the fields of polyolefins and biopolymers. An evaluation will be made at the end of this year, and the option of doubling the exchange will be discussed. In the area of polymers there is also the EU IRSES scheme between nine parties in which the TU/e Department of Chemical Engineering and Chemistry (main contractor) and five Brazilian agencies are involved. A far-reaching cooperation with the Brazilian petroleum company Petrobras is forthcoming, whereby the Applied Physics, Electrical Engineering and Chemical Engineering and Chemistry Departments are represented. Although different TU/e research groups also entertained
contacts before 2011, they have recently increased in frequency and often extend beyond Departments.
“In Brazil there are challenges of a worldwide scale” Parties involved see many benefits of research in -and collaboration with- Brazil. Prof.dr.ir. Ton Backx, dean at the EE Department, calls the country ‘one big experimental garden’. “For instance, it is an interesting area for research into energy sources, conversion of energy, energy storage, transport and all the preconditions it entails. The technology that we are developing there can be used here as well. The development of sustainable technologies links up beautifully with the wishes of TU/e. Brazil holds challenges in this area that are being studied on a worldwide scale. Just think of controlling the air quality in big cities, extracting raw materials and materials in locations that are difficult to reach and the most efficient way of transporting the valuable materials across great distances.” Dr. Laurent Nelissen, director of business operations of the Department of Chemical Engineering and Chemistry, established the first contacts with CNPq in 2010. “They have good lab facilities and are working on new biotechnologies. In Campinas they have started the construction of a supercyclotron (particle accelerator, ed.).” Nelissen and Backx also expect lots of research opportunities in the huge oil and gas reservoir that was discovered off the Brazilian coast in the mid-1980s. “They have trouble getting to it”, says Nelissen. “It is located very deep, and under a gel of salt. This is an item lots of doctoral candidates can sink their teeth into.” Prof.dr. Paul Koenraad, professor at Applied Physics, has been in Brazil some twenty times now. His first visit dates back to 1995. “I was trying to solve problems in the field of semiconductor physics, which proved to be a highly popular subject in Brazil as well”, Koenraad explains. He is also quite pleased with the level and the facilities within Brazilian scientific circles. Brazilians are looking to cooperate with European countries more and more. Prof. Carlos Aragão is director of CNPEM in Brazil, a national center for research into energy and materials. He used to be director of
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xperimental garden’ Florianòpolis in particular. He has noticed especially that Brazilians show more mutual respect. “A professor there has less time available for supervision. Brazilians often do appreciate that professors in Eindhoven do have that time.”
The differences have a stimulating effect
A TU/e delegation visiting Petrobras. From left to right: Ton Backx, Karen Ali, Arno Peels, Laurent Nelissen and Antonio Carlos de Souza Pereira (R&D-manager Petrobras).
TU/e mainly has contacts with: 1. Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul 2. Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina in Florianòpolis 3. Universidade de São Paulo 4. Universidade Estadual de Campinas 5. Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro
the scientific institute CNPq. Since 2010 he has had regular contact with TU/e, where he was just last December. In a telephone interview he says: “Brazil has seen tremendous growth in the field of science. What is lacking is international experience. The great benefit of Europe is that distances are relatively small. A great deal of good research is conducted in a small area. We can visit several universities in the Netherlands and also across Europe within a short period. Meanwhile contacts have been struck up from CNPEM with Leiden, Utrecht and Eindhoven. I think our researchers have a lot they can learn from each other.” Both parties find that the cooperation has proceeded well so far, although there are some cultural gaps that need to be bridged. Karen Ali: “Occasionally it takes a lot of time before appointments are confirmed, which tends to make us rather nervous. You need to draw their attention to an appointment several times. On the other hand, on site they take action very rapidly. They immediately link the researchers to the right persons, which makes for very interesting discussions.” Laurent Nelissen regularly hears that non-Brazilians are hindered by the red tape and the slow pace of processes at time. He himself has a more subtle approach to this. “It is not as if things are always moving fast here. And they are struggling with corruption, so it stands to reason that more forms need to be filled in. My own experience is quite different. For example, Carlos Aragão, director of CPNEM, cut right through all the lines and arranged for an incredibly rapid finalization of an agreement. They strike me as being extremely professional. In addition, Brazilians find the cooperation with the business community very special, and we can shed more light on this in a workshop with Petrobras in Rio de Janeiro in April.” Dr. Cees van der Geld, associate professor of process technology at Mechanical Engineering, has contacts in
Carlos Aragão: “It is correct that our cultures are different. In Brazil we tend to work in a bureaucratic way. The Dutch are more direct, whereas Brazilians are a bit less rigid and more creative, perhaps also more relaxed. Still, those differences hardly form an issue in the cooperation. It seems as if a bond is struck up fast, so that the differences have a stimulating effect, if anything.” The intention for the future is to increase exchanges. This is hoped and expected on both sides. Aragão: “I hope that we will have more exchange agreements, that it will become easier.” Some obstacles remain here and there, mostly for students. For instance, Dutch students tend to gain foreign experience at a university rather than at a company, Van der Geld explains. “The language forms a barrier. Within companies people do not speak English that well.” Also, Brazilian students do not always see the added value of studying in the Netherlands. Koenraad: “In Brazil the Bachelor’s program takes five years, and consequently they sometimes assume that the level of our Master’s programs is lower. When this is not so bad in actual practice. And the Bachelor’s program at Physics is taught in Dutch. It would help if it was in English.” Brazilians José Leonardo Ferreira and Joice Klitzke hope that less fortunate compatriots can also come to study in the Netherlands in the future. Ferreira: “The gap between rich and poor is still wide.” The Dutch researchers further stress that it is important to nourish and maintain trust. Koenraad: “You really need to maintain your relations there. It takes physical presence. Ever since the advent of the Science without Borders subsidy program the whole world is knocking on their door.”
Text | Judith van Gaal Picture | iStock
20 februari, 20.20 uu
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Leven op Mars
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Met ruimtesondes en robots onderzoeken we de rode planeet en speuren we naar sporen van leven. Als het aan de initiatiefnemers van het Mars One-project ligt gaan wij, mensen, er zelf leven. 2023: the next giant leap for humankind! Aanmelden via Eindhoven@polare.nl Entree: gratis http://tinyurl.com/poznf6t
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Dinsdag 25 februari, 21.00-02.00 uur, ’t Lempke, Stratumseind
Februari-feest: Bad Hair!
E.S.T. Fellenoord houdt op dins dag 25 februari een open feest met als thema ‘Bad Hair!’ in ‘t Lempke op Stratumseind. Heb jij die avond niks te doen en heb je zin in een Kom dan naar ‘t Lempke met je te gek feestje? slechtste kapsel en ga helemaal los! Entree: gratis http://www.fellenoord.nl/jooml a/