At the next session of the Alumni Hungary Webinar Series in September, you can get an insight into the latest developments of the self-driving vehicle industry. You will also learn about ZalaZONE project, the largest test track in Central Europe, located in Zalaegerszeg, Hungary. Our presenter will be the reputable expert in advanced automotive technologies, Zsolt Szalay Ph.D. This exclusive webinar will be available for registered Alumni Network Hungary members only!
In July the presenter of the Alumni Hungary Webinar Series was the internationally acclaimed ethologist, Ádám Miklósi, the head of the Ethology Department and the director of the Institute of Biology at Eötvös Loránd University (ELTE).
On 1 July 2021, we continue the Alumni Hungary Webinar Series with a presentation by the internationally acclaimed ethologist Ádám Miklósi about his research at ELTE, where they develop a social robot based on the study of animal behaviour. This exclusive webinar will be available for registered Alumni Network Hungary members only!
Have you ever thought about how 3D images work? And how the modern applications create so lifelike, precise images about an object? The development of holography and the process of creating 3D images links to a Hungarian scientist, Dénes Gábor, who got a Nobel Prize for his pioneer inventions in 1971. Read more about his life and his outstanding scientific achievements.
On 9 June 2021 we continue the Alumni Hungary Webinar Series with an exciting presentation by the internationally acclaimed biologist Csaba Pál about their research on the antibiotic-resistant bacteria conducted in Szeged! This exclusive webinar will be available for registered Alumni Network Hungary members only!
The Norwegian Academy of Science and Letters has decided to award the Abel Prize for 2021 to László Lovász of Alfréd Rényi Institute of Mathematics (ELKH, MTA Institute of Excellence) and Eötvös Loránd University in Budapest, Hungary, and Avi Wigderson of the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, USA. This prize is often referred to as the Nobel Prize for mathematicians.