The Laboratory of 2D Materials for Optoelectronics was created in April, 2016 in the framework of the MIPT program for promotion of competitiveness 5-100. Since October, 2016 the laboratory became a part of the MIPT center of nanoscale optoelectronics. The laboratory aims at investigating optical and electrical properties of 2D materials for further creation of optoelectronic devices with unique properties on their basis.
The laboratory conducts research in the following areas: molecular genetic mechanisms of aging and lifespan, treatment of age-dependent pathologies with advanced target proteins, and geroprotective characteristics of various substances. The research employs methods of molecular and classical genetics with the use of various model systems (yeast, drosophila, mice, human cells, long-lived mammals and fish species), bioinformatics and systems biology. The laboratory conducts analysis of genomes and transcripts of animal species and model systems with delayed-aging and increased lifespan traits.
Founded in 2015 by Tagir Aushev and Andrey Ivaschenko, the laboratory focuses on research and development projects in human state monitoring systems and human-machine interfaces. To bring the most promising developments to market, stand-alone companies are established in the areas where the lab is active.
Atmospheric research of primary planets with ground and spacecraft observations by methods of high resolution spectroscopy in ultraviolet, visible light, and infrared. Development of advanced aircraft equipment for spectral sensing of planetary atmospheres. Computer simulation of planetary climates and evolution of planetary atmospheres with the use of high performance supercomputing systems and 3-D general circulation models. Development of high resolution heterodyne spectrometry equipment. Space project Driada (Mermaid-2). The aim is to test new measurement methods of high resolution spectra and GHG reconcentration
The laboratory conducts research in tissue engineered bioconstruction with targeted organ or tissue replacement functions. The process of bioconstruction involves tackling a number of interdependent issues, such as creating a brassboard of a two-circuit perfusion system meant for artificial revitalization of an extracellular biological, combined, or artificial matrix; developing a vascular graft based on a revitalized, homogeneous, collagen and elastic matrix; developing sustained release peptide-based drugs from defined and standardized mesenchymal stem cells cultivated in ex vivo expansion conditions.
The laboratory of biophysics of excitable systems was established at MIPT in the end of 2010 as one of the laboratories of the “mega-grant” program of the Russian Government (http://www.p220.ru/). The main focus of the laboratory is the investigation of excitable biological tissues, such as cardiac tissue. For that purpose, methods for optical mapping of biological samples and tissue engineering techniques are being developed in the laboratory.
Our lab develops novel methods for computational materials discovery, and applies them to a wide range of exciting scientific problems. Positions in the lab are extremely competitive and we choose the select the brightest young talents and nurture them. We use some of the world's most powerful supercomputers, and our lab has its own supercomputer. Importantly, we have developed unique computational codes and use state-of-the-art visualization tools. Each year we host many visiting researchers and students.
The lab conducts both fundamental and applied research including search and validation of new targets and new approaches for the development of new drugs and plant protection methods. High-content screening and analysis of live cell digital images compose basic technological platform for fundamental research on aging and age-related pathologies, preclinical studies of drug candidates against various diseases including carcinogenesis, inflammation, Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases. There are two Doctors of Sciences and seven PhDs working in the lab.
Laboratory of Computer and Mathematical Modeling of Biological Systems was founded in Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology in 2016. It is lead by Artem Zhmurov, Philipp Orekhov and Valeri Barsegov, a visiting professor from University of Massachusetts at Lowell
Laboratory web-page: http://hpc.mipt.ru/zhmurov/lab/
Laboratory webpage: http://ipavlov.ai/
MIPT’s Neural Networks and Deep Learning Lab was established in 2015 to carry out fundamental and applied research into neural systems and deep learning mechanisms, aimed at creating artificial intelligence. This work involves the development of new algorithms capable of identifying a sequence of actions that will lead to the solution of a problem in an unknown environment without any supervision. Achieving this will make AI systems significantly more autonomous, expanding the range of their possible applications.
The Laboratory of systems biology conducts the researches in the sphere of the problems of data integration of transcriptional, proteomic and metabolic activity of the genome of biological objects. In the research projects carried out in the sphere of post-genomic biology and medicine, not only information about the complete DNA sequence of the studied object is used, but also the persistence of the genome is studied, its micro- and macroheterogeneity is described as well as cause-and-effect relationships that occur in case of the DNA instability on the level of matrix RNA and proteins.
The laboratory was founded in April 2014 based on the results of an open MIPT contest, conducted as part of the 5-100 program aimed at making MIPT and other top Russian universities more competitive internationally. The lab is equipped with growing, analytical, and technological equipment on par with top international research centers. This allows the team to conduct whole-cycle of research, including growing thin-film structures, studying their physical and functional properties, and manufacturing device prototypes.
The Laboratory of Theoretical Nanophysics was established at MIPT in 2014. The laboratory is a part of the MIPT Interdisciplinary Center for Basic Research.
Research in the laboratory is supported by the 5-100 program for improving the competitiveness of MIPT, the Russian Science Foundation and grants from the Russian Foundation for Basic Research
The Nanobiotechnology Lab conducts research in many fields but has a primary focus on the development of smart materials based on nanoparticles and their in vitro and in vivo applications. The equipment available at the laboratory enables it to conduct a full cycle of nanobiotechnological research. This includes synthesizing inorganic nanoparticles, covering them with polymers, and testing the interaction of nanomaterials with inanimate objects, cells, and animal tissues.
The lab was founded in 2014 as part of 5-100 program, aimed at making Russian universities more competitive in international research. The laboratory focuses on the development of geophysical research methods, as well as conducting advanced research based on innovative methods of computational modeling and solving reverse problems of geophysics using high-performing computational systems.
The laboratory is headed by Yuri Kovalev, ScD in physics and mathematics, corresponding member of the Russian Academy of Sciences. We focus on observational and theoretical research into the relativistic objects of the universe: pulsars, young stars, binary systems, galactic nuclei, massive black holes. The objective is to further our understanding of their nature and use the obtained information to improve the precision of the inertial frame of reference.
Space Informatics Laboratory is an organized research unit based in the Phystech School of Radio Engineering and Computer Technology (Department of Radio Engineering and Cybernetics) at Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology (MIPT). The purpose of the Space Informatics Lab is to foster research and education in the areas of aerospace and engineering systems and applied mathematics in a broad sense and in an interdisciplinary mode.
The laboratory’s field of experimental research is focused on ion cyclotron resonance (ICR) mass spectrometry. The Laboratory of Ion and Molecular Physics has close cooperation with Russian and international experts, presents its project work at national and global conferences, and is regularly published in peer-reviewed journals.
Areas of research include hypersonic flows, numerical simulation, spacecraft engineering, and automated design engineering systems. One of current projects is developing a mathematical modeling system to study high altitude hypersonic aerodynamics of advanced spacecraft within the Reynolds and Knudsen number ranges. The project features a unique combination of high precision and efficiency computing algorithms that allow for live recording of physical effects in a wide range of modes of hypersonic spacecraft motion.
The laboratory conducts research in the following areas: interaction modeling in protein ligands, toxicity predicting, and QSAR modeling. The laboratory has engineered and implemented Smart Mining - a unique software system for studies in computational chemistry. The laboratory employs Kohonen artificial neural networks to predict specific target activity of compounds and their characteristics, such as CYP3A4 (Cytochrome P450) binding, hematoencephalic barrier permeation, plasma protein binding, acute toxicity, plasma half-life, etc.
The main areas of the experimental and computational-theoretical studies carried out in the laboratory include the physics of pulsed gas discharges (spark discharge from streamers to flash, barrier discharge, nanosecond space discharge, etc.) and their internal processes, research on the impact of plasma of nanosecond discharge on the processes of inflammation and combustion of blended fuel, research on the physical and chemical processes in strong shock waves, control of gas streams using non-equilibrium plasma, and atmospheric electricity.
The laboratory’s aim is to conduct experimental research of quantum effects in semiconductor and hybrid nanostructures. The combination of low-dimensional structure, topological complexity of the electronic spectrum, strong interaction and nanolithography capabilities attribute to the system’s unique physical properties.
In line with the 2009-2018 Development Program for Federal State Autonomous Educational Institution of Higher Professional Learning “Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology” as a research university, the Laboratory of Physical and Mathematical Problems in Wave Processes was renamed as the Laboratory of Wave Processes and Control Systems. S.N.Garichev took D.S.Lukin’s position as laboratory head, and the laboratory was respectively reassigned from the Department of Problems of Physics and Energetics to the Department of Radio Engineering and Cybernetics (a Subdepartment of Wave Processes and Control Systems).