Biweekly magazine of the Eindhoven University of Technology For the latest news: www.cursor.tue.nl/en and follow @TUeCursor_news on
3 October 2013 | year 56
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SolarBEAT to test solar cells on Vertigo Tuesday October 1 2013 - Soon, the low-rise of Vertigo will be sporting a test facility for building-integrated solar energy: SolarBEAT. To that end, the TU/e department of Built Environment will be working with the Solar Energy Application Center. Prof.dr.ir. Jan Hensen believes Vertigo’s low-rise is especially suitable for a solar technology test area. “The labs for building physics and installation are right beneath us, so it will be fairly simple to connect our measuring equipment with those labs.”
Elsevier: TU/e best univers it
Wednesday 25 Septe mber 2013 - Accordi ng to Elsevier maga the best university in zine, TU/e is the Netherlands. No t only does the institu the largest number tion have of satisfied students , but professors pra sity as well. ise the univerElsevier magazine dis tinguishes between comprehensive unive specialist universitie rsities, s, and universities of technology. Eindhov only one to receive a en isn’t the compliment from Els evier: among compreh universities, Leiden ensive University has the ha ppiest students. Ap student opinions, the art from magazine also asks professors to rate the A little over forty pe institutions. rcent of scientists qu estioned feel Eindhov the most high-quality en offers programs.
TU/e ready for World Solar Challenge Wednesday 25 September 2013 - As far as software and strategy goes, they could still do a bit better, but other than that Solar Team Eindhoven and Stella are ready. The TU/e students and their self-made solar-powered family car have been in Australia for a few weeks now. The World Solar Challenge will start on October 6. Team member André Snoeck: “If we manage to finish the race with a family car for four, we will have made a serious statement. And of course we hope we’ll have won, too”.
Take a deep breath and let go…
Breathing is man’s most valuable treasure. But we often tend to overlook its existence and power, and underestimate its potential. Last month there was a workshop in Eindhoven that demonstrated breathing is a key ingredient to control your mind. Every emotion is associated with a specific breathing pattern and you can control these emotions through specific breathing exercises. Breathing exercises help to increase memory and concentration, how to manage time, and level stress during your studies and exams. These are relevant issues that every student faces, and I can highly recommend it to TU/e students. But it was far more than just breathing exercises. The workshop included games and activities, which all put forward useful messages about certain aspects of life in an interesting and enjoyable way. For me, it was a chance to look within myself. I took the time to better understand who I am, and what my strengths and skills are. Realizing
what I could do gave me an immense boost of confidence and self-esteem. The platform also welcomed participants to vent their anxieties, desires, and expectations. Everyone focused on themselves and nobody judged others. The calm, peace, and a blissful state of mind that came over me after the workshop was wonderful. I felt it’s not only students who would benefit from a workshop like this it’s everyone. It contributes to personal growth and enlightenment. The organization can be found all over the world already, and anyone who wants to experience eternal knowledge and learn useful techniques is more than welcome to join the workshop and eventually become part of a bigger family. I’ve come to realize that, at the end of the day, life is all about feeling happy and stress-free, and being grateful for what I have. Smile!
Bipashyee Ghosh Innovation , Master student Sciences
24 | People
3 October 2013
And how are things in San Diego? 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.
San Diego: the best city in the States. Why? Easy! It has good weather year-round, long stretches of beach, amazing surfing conditions, the fittest and kindest people you’ll find in the US, and last but not least: one of the best universities. My name’s Jasper. I’m the lucky guy who’s attending the University of California in San Diego for 4.4 months. I’m a student of Medical Engineering and I’m working on my Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy project at the Cardiac Mechanics Research Group. For one third of patients, a pacemaker doesn’t have the desired effect, and we’re trying to figure out why using a finite element method. It’s my job to make the geometry of the hearts and to determine the parameters of the model. Right, enough about my project. Let’s talk about ‘the California Lifestyle’. I’m living with six international students (Americans, Germans and Norwegians) and we do a lot of things together. Something’s happening every day: Flirty Monday, Taco Tuesday, Goldfish-race Wednesday, Thirsty Thursday and on the weekends there are parties ‘errwhere’. Apart from all the fun nights I really enjoy surfing. In the morning the conditions are perfect and if you’re lucky you just might spot dolphins! Evening surfing has the advantage of witnessing the beautiful sunset. I’ve been here for one month now, and I already saw and did a lot. For example: Los Angeles, Las Vegas, the Grand Canyon, American College Football (including hot cheerleaders) and house parties with beer pong tournaments and the renowned red cups. I’m eager to find out what the next months will bring me. Apart from a two-week road trip at the end of my stay, I’d love to experience the Californian Double (snowboard and surf on the same day)! Sounds amazing? Get on your feet and apply for a semester abroad! Cheers!
studen Jasper Ja t Medi nsen, cal En gineeri ng 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: Cordova Helmi Place of Birth: Jakarta, Indonesia Date of Birth: 26 May 1987 Studied at TU/e from: 2011-2013 Current position: System Engineer Trainee at Yokogawa Europe Solution s BV in the Netherlands Why did you choose to study at TU/e at the time? TU/e is one of the best universities of technology in the Netherlands and the world. It has great scholarship opportunities and there’s a strong research collabor ation between TU/e and industries. How did you ﬁnd a job? I believe that expert knowledge and skills are very helpful in finding a job. Moreover, as a foreigner those are the only strong points I have to offer. I’ve always tried to do well in courses. To increase my skills, I did my internship and wrote my thesis at a company. Previously, it was difficult to find a job since I didn’t know what was expecte d of me or what kind of resume and cover letter are used here. Fortunately, all those questions were answered the first time I came to the TU/e Career Center. They provide d me with valuable information on how to be more ‘interesting’ for the Dutch job market. They also helped me by introducing me to companies that were looking for an employee matching my background. I also applied for several positions by myself and eventually I was contacted by the HR department of Yokogawa for an interview for their traineeship program. My current company, Yokogawa, supplies automation systems for various industries, and is slowly entering into the renewable energy sector. Working at this company has exceeded my initial expectations by far.
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 are your plans for the future? For the short term I’m planning to grow within the company. I want to be a project manager, because it would allow me to learn many new things as far as develop ing new systems and team leadership are concerned. My long-term plan is to develop Indones ia’s energy sector. With my experience studying and working abroad and my internat ional network I’m also planning to establish my own business in the energy field in my home country. What advice would you give current students? New students of TU/e, I’d suggest that you study hard and absorb all information from lecturers and courses. But don’t forget to balance it with your persona l life. Develop your own hard and soft skills. If you want to stay in The Netherlands to work, try to learn the Dutch language in your spare time - it will make the job hunt a lot easier. If you want to go back to your home country, learn from your experience in The Netherlands, savor it, and bring it with you to develop your country. Good luck.
Research | 25
See for more news www.cursor.tue.nl/en
4 burning questions 1 ’s on What f your o r e ov ? 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 ?
3 What person, technology, or device has been essential for your research?
4 does How eﬁt n e b ty socie ur work? yo from
Jeroen Bokhove | Chemical Engineering Removing impurities using resin particles 1 | cover The thesis cover shows a slice of an adsorption column, with a close-up of a solvent impregnated resin (SIR) surrounded by cyanopyridine molecules. One of these molecules is taken up by the SIR, and bound to the solvent molecule inside the resin. 2 | parties To remove low concentrations of impurities, technolo-
gies like adsorption or extraction may be used. However, both methods have their drawbacks, including a difficult regeneration process or complex liquid separation. The aim of my research is to combine both technologies by immobilizing a solvent in a solid particle. This makes it possible to extract impurities from water while using a solid particle like in adsorption, but without the disadvantages of the conventional technologies.
3 | essential To evaluate the process, experiments were carried
out with a laboratory-scale adsorption setup. The setup consisted of a pump, adsorption column and inline UV-measurement to monitor the concentration of the pyridine in water. It was used to simulate the regeneration cycle and determine the stability of the process.
4 | society beneﬁt Effective waste water treatment solutions are required to minimize the emission of toxic compounds. In addition, the technology that was developed in this research may be applied to recover very low concentrations of chemicals present in waste streams to prevent loss of potentially valuable chemicals.
Mieke van Marion | Biomedical Engineering Helping the heart recover 1 | cover The cover of my dissertation shows the shape of a heart, 3 | essential We couldn’t have done without our model system consisting of two curved heart walls. In the left wall, stem cells are shown together with structures from the inside of the cell and proteins on the cell membrane. On the right, you see the same cells in their natural environment. The position of the heart walls symbolizes the object of my research, i.e. the interaction between cells and their environment.
2 | parties I studied how to help the heart recover after a myocar-
dial infarction using stem cells. Unfortunately, injected stem cells generally don’t stick, or even die due to the diseased surroundings, so I therefore worked on a biomaterial that can act as a temporary environment for stem cells. I studied what conditions should be met by this biomaterial for it to grow properly functioning stem cells.
in the lab. In order to simulate the natural situation as closely as possible, we grew cells in 3D instead of in a flat petri dish. Subsequently, we mimicked the heartbeat by imposing cyclic deformations.
4 | society beneﬁt We aim to use a combination of stem cells
and biomaterials to help the heart recover after a myocardial infarction, thus increasing the quality of life. The ultimate goal is full recovery, but we’re not there yet at all.
Marcel Roeloffzen | Mathematics and Computer Science
Data on the move
1 | cover On the cover we see a several steps from an example in which a data structure (a ‘quadtree’) is recovered whenever part of the data points have moved.
3 | essential
2 | parties My research is about updating structures in geometric data, such as collections of points or polygons. In order to be able to quickly calculate information about sets of objects, it’s important to build structures. If the objects move, however, the structure you’ve built might not match the objects anymore after a while. Of course you could rebuild the entire structure from scratch, but that takes a lot of time. I studied smarter and more efficient ways of updating the structure when the objects don’t move too fast.
4 | society beneﬁt The amount of moving data is growing think of GPS coordinates, virtual environments or biological simulations. Consequently, the need to deal efficiently with this kind of data is also growing. My research is a small contribution to the exploration of possibilities, but it has no immediate use in society.
Realistic input models have been very important. Without any basic assumptions about the movement of the objects, it would have been impossible to guarantee the efficiency of our methods.
26 | Zoom in
3 October 2013
When cozy be Text | Judith van Gaal Photo | Bart van Overbeeke Illustration | David Ernst Having no other choice but to sit on the steps in the lecture theater or attend class through a video connection in another room. At the start of the academic year, lecture theaters at TU/e were packed. Will future students even be able to attend lectures at all? And what problems do schedulers face when planning lectures?
Wednesday morning, around eight forty-five. Down in the Auditorium, students are swarming about. Whoever’s on time can attend the Calculus lecture - including an actual lecturer - in lecture hall 2. There are extra tables in the front of the hall. Those who are late have to take a seat in lecture hall 6, which is empty in comparison. These less fortunate students have to make do with a live video lecture. It’s an ad hoc solution that was thought up when it turned out lecture room 2 was too small for 130 Calculus students. Dean of the Bachelor College dr.ir. Lex Lemmens is still bummed that some students missed their first lecture because of that. “It’s not the best introduction to TU/e.” There had been a miscalculation of the number of students, say both Lemmens and Ing. Maartje Hoop, timetable coordinator. Hoop: “We didn’t realize such a large number of second-year students still had to take the course. Although they have to register, they can do so after the timetables have been made. And last year students weren’t expected to attend the lectures, but this year they are. We didn’t fully realize that.”
TU/e faces limitations sooner than expected Although video lectures are not for everyone (‘I’m not paying tuition for that’), most of the first-year students seem to have accepted the crowds a few weeks into the year. Caro Heesakkers, first-year student of Industrial Design, says it’s ‘doable’ now. “Lecture halls are still packed, you really have to squeeze in. But as the lecture progresses people lose their focus and go
home. I’ve forgiven TU/e for that initial slip.” Students of Biomedical Engineering Roderick Oosterwijk and Eva van Aalen attended the video lecture. It’s not great, but “if it’s just for this one course, it’s ok.” Although the problem has been solved, parties involved are apprehensive for the future. TU/e is facing its limitations, and that’s sooner than expected, says dean Lex Lemmens. “We expected to grow, but not this fast. Our goal was to welcome 1,500 new students in 2015, but now we’re already at 1,600 for 2013. And yes, the Bachelor College has played an important part in that increase. It’s caused little growth spurts. Otherwise, we would have grown more gradually.” Schedulers - both centrally and at individual department - are noticing TU/e is operating at maximum capacity. They’re all extremely busy, still fixing problems that occurred earlier this academic year, and pressured to finalize new timetables for next semester. There are two major obstacles that have to be tackled: Applied Physics and the basic USE course, say Lex Lemmens and a number of schedulers. Timetables for the first semester of the new academic year have to be completed by June 1. Maartje Hoop explains each department has different aspects to take into account. “Some departments employ a relatively large number of part-time lecturers. Other departments rely heavily on the number of available labs. Most programs prefer morning lectures and afternoon labs. When all programs want the same thing you’ve got trouble. Not all programs offer a basic course, and employee numbers vary for every student administration.” But the problem that all departments share is the increase of students. Creating
workable course timetables is becoming increasingly challenging, as are finding rooms for exams and graduation ceremonies. Ellen van den Hurk is a scheduler for Mathematics & Computer Sciences. For her, the growing need for large lecture theaters is the most difficult part. “I draw up a high-quality
timetable that’s workable, only to find out there are no rooms available. I noticed I’ve started fiddling at margins. I used to just enter more students than actually registered. But now when 295 students have enrolled and a lecture theater only accommodates 300, I sometimes just go for it.
The Bachelor College hasn’t made it easier for us to determine actual student numbers. We used to be able to guess the expected number of students for September, but that’s impossible now.” Moments after her explanation, a student walks in to register for Calculus. Students are asked to enroll before
Zoom in | 27
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ecomes too cozy September 1, but the official deadline is October 1. Marieke de Voogd arranges lecture rooms at Internal Affairs. She has to schedule some two thousand activities per semester. Seminars, lectures, notebook lectures. Regular rooms, lecture theaters, or rooms that allow for test setups. Options are abundant. It’s hard enough as it is, but with the increasing number of students De Voogd is faced with ‘more and more impossible situations’. Every year in early June, De Voogd receives programs and student estimates from all departments. It’s up to her to assign lecture rooms. “Major lectures are almost impossible to schedule. TU/e has only one room for 300 people, and one for 280, but there are several departments that have their eye one those. The only option that’s left is to set up live video connections. It’s not great. We currently have three video systems: two mobile ones and a spare. That’s not a lot.”
“Large lectures are almost impossible to schedule” According to Lex Lemmens, those mass lectures go against the idea of the Bachelor College. “We’ve determined that ideally, only 150 students should attend a lecture. But then again lecturers don’t magically appear out of nowhere.” Bachelor College electives are another problem when making timetables. Lemmens: “Although students have to inform us about their courses, we can’t tell when they’ll be taking what course. We’re working on a planning app and hope it will be available in December. Still, we shouldn’t forget the fact the Bachelor College has only been here for a year now we’re still working on things.” And making timetables is not all bad. Some aspects even have made planning easier. Schedulers are very happy with the program Syllabus Plus. Since September 2010, all central services and departments work with the same program, which enables schedulers to see timetables at once. First, room coordinator De Voogd enters the desired room facilities, and then the system automatically picks a room. De Voogd can immediately
spot conflicts. “We used to have double bookings sometimes. That hardly happens anymore.” The timeslot approach - fixed slots at the Bachelor College to increase options for students - is also an improvement according to some schedulers. Elle van den Hurk of Mathematics & Computer Sciences: “It’s more regulating. It prevents discussions with lecturers.” It’s blatantly obvious TU/e needs to solve the lack of proper facilities for the increased number of students. The Executive Board has also realized the urgency of the matter, which is why board member mr. Jo van Ham recently installed a taskforce. “The Executive Board wanted to be advised on solutions for the medium and long term”, says Van Ham. Lemmens, the head of Internal Affairs, the head of DH, two Managing Directors, and two Study program Managers have been assigned to the problem. They have yet to meet, but hope to be able to publish an advisory report by the end of the year, says Lemmens. The dean of the Bachelor College wants to work towards a ‘more robust’ solution. “I playing with a number of ideas that I want to present. We have to consider evening lectures, or extra lecturers, or maybe another didactic approach.” He prefers the latter idea. “Web lectures are the education of the future if you ask me (the previous Cursor included an article on this). I wouldn’t advise huge lecture theaters for the renovation of the Hoofdgebouw.” Neither does Lemmens believe in a numerus clausus for certain programs. “That’s what you’d resort to if you can’t guarantee the quality of a program anymore. We can.” Lemmens doesn’t like the idea of lectures outside campus either, since there won’t be any teaching facilities. No desks, no whiteboards. “And Fontys is packed, too.” According to board member Van Ham no solutions will be rejected outright, and the Executive board wants to stick to the resolution of enrolling more and more students. “We have to grow because of society’s increasing demand for engineers. The Executive Board has not set a maximum, and so far we haven’t been in a situation where we had to. A change of building plans at TU/e doesn’t seem under discussion (extra lecture theaters, for example).”
Several months ago, after deliberations with Study program Managers, Lemmens suggested evening lectures. “They were reluctant”, he noticed. “They worried about students who had to catch a train to Maastricht afterwards, for example.”
“Evening lectures won’t solve our problems right away” TU/e now offers a modest number of evening lectures, and exams and resits are sometimes scheduled for
the weekend. Electrical engineering is one of the departments that’s expecting more evening activities. “The the Flux building just doesn’t have the capacity for all our OGO projects. Considering the steep increase of students at EE and Applied Physics, we’ll have to resort to evenings”, says prof.dr.ir. Bart Smolders, Study program Manager at EE. Not all students and lecturers will welcome evening lectures, but there are those who don’t mind. Dr.ir. Rob Broekmeulen is an assistant professor at IE&IS and taught evening lectures already in 2006. “Some students loved it, because
they could work during the day. I can also imagine students who want to do sports during the day. Rowing, for example. Having said that, evening lectures don’t solve the problems at our department right away. We’re still dealing with large numbers. Maybe scheduling lectures during working hours and evenings would help.” Broekmeulen wouldn’t mind teaching in a room with poor facilities. “With me, students mostly listen.”
What happens before the academic year starts? Prior to the start of the academic year in September, staff has already shifted a lot of work. • Study program Managers have to hand in their course program no later than February 1. After that, lecturers have to submit their course information. • Around March 1, timeslots are allotted to Bachelor College courses. • The course guide has to be finished by April 1. By then, course loads and education types are known. • Before June 1, departments must have made their timetables. Student numbers have to be available. • Students for the bachelor College have to register, ‘regular’ registrations are estimated based on previous experience. • After June 1, the room coordinator appoints lecture rooms. • In the last week of August, all student numbers are checked. The process is monitored by the central timetablecoordinator.
Every day unti l Sunday October, Sunday till Th ursday: 19.00 -22.30h, Friday and Satu rday: 19.00-23 :30h, all over Eindh oven
Eindhoven com Eindhoven frommemorates the liberation of the Lichtjesrou the second World War with attached to lamte. All kinds of light ornamen on other locatiopposts but also in a pond ants, or car and enjo ns in Eindhoven. Go by bicy d cle y the light!
Entrance fee: no www.lichtjesroune te.nl
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collecTU/e built up a seventies the and hang them in their e th e nc Si ’). rary rafiek aand van de G e artworks from the Art libe of colour and technique, d - fro thes e Graphic Art (‘M , us ty th ow rr of rie bo va th n ic on ca at Art connecte M s n l manifestatio y famous artists. Employeekable works, showing a them t. rt of the nationa man mar riod in Dutch Ar Exhibition as paArt works, including works nnected shows the most reexemplifies a fascinating pe ic Co tion of Graph ll year. The exhibition Art Graphic Art. The collection offices for a fu cially for the Month of the compiled espe raﬁek.nl .maandvandeg w w w • ne no Entrance fee:
4 October, 15.00h,
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y professo U/e Title lecture: r René Jan Solar energy ‘Converting Solar Energy ssen demand. Org has an enormous poten with Organic Materials an ti ’ al ic fo so r satisfying th lar cells are m lifetime, and e fu ak energy. They technology and have a ing rapid advances in teture global energy tr rms of p ue promise to b logical devel resent fascinating op ecome a sour efficiency, p op or m tu en ni ti ce of renewab t. es Th for scientific discuss how e lecture will le high mobiliti new organic semiconducgive an introduction to research and technoes for charge or s can furthertors with extended opticaganic solar cells and enhance the l Language: En performance absorption and . Entrance fee: glish www.tue.nl/ none icms
nesday esday , Wed Monday , Tu 0h, October, 20.0 s, TU/e De Zwarte Doo
Wednesd ay Oct ob Blauwe Z aal Audit er, 12.40-13.35h, o rium, TU/ The Bee e Cris
Bees and on our fo bumblebees have od and ag pollinators riculture, been dying on a m w e h a v the bees, e. There because these in ass scale. This h diminishinsuch as the spreaare many factors thsects are the mosas serious impact the use o g biodiversity. Thd of diseases, mo at contribute to tht important recently bf modern pesticid e main source of notonous agricult e death of dr. Jeroen anned two varieties, especially so-c the problem howeure, and Jeroen va van der Sluijs thises of the pesticid alled neonicotino ver, lies in of Innova n der Sluijs is Ass is not enough. e, but according toid. The EU speaker Sciences tion, Environmentaociate Professor a t the Dep Sustainab, at the Copernicus l and Energy artment the Resea le Development (UInstitute of Dealing w rch Cluster Energ U). He coordinate y ith Risks and Unce and Global Changs rtainties. e: Entrance fee: none . Register fo www.stud r this lecture here iumgenera : le-eindho ven.nl
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10 oktober, 20.30 uur, Gaslab, TU/e-terrein
Gastlab is een programma waarin één persoon de hoofdrol speelt. Ditmaal Fresku : the man, the myth, the rapper, the comedian, de lintworm. Interview én de wereldpremière van een nieuwe documentaire over deze bekende Eindhovenaar. Entree: gratis voor studenten, vijf euro voor anderen. Reserveren voor een (gratis) kaartje kan hier: http://www.kaartjesreserveren.nl/sg/order. aspx?project=40
Sunday centre of
Octo Eindho ber, 10.00-17. ven 00h
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