This communique contains the steps taken by the Budapest University of Technology and Economics. Updated: 5 September, 2020
While SMOG-P and ATL-1 have been in orbit for 9 months, SMOG-1 is ready for launch. The Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Informatics (VIK) participated in the development of all three space devices.
Internationally acclaimed joint publication by BME and Semmelweis University on the antiviral properties of chlorine dioxide.
Data from the BME developed picosatellite, which has been orbiting in space for precisely 8 months, help provide valuable lessons about the structure.
This unique scientific study once again relied strongly on one of the symbols of Hungarian ingenuity, the Gomboc, the invention of BME professors.
Due to the coronavirus restrictions the first virtual graduation ceremony was held at BME for the 150 graduates of the foreign-language programmes.
Budapest University of Technology and Economics is also among the 10 universities from 7 European countries, who take part in EELISA, which won a 5 million euro support for joint trainings.
Apart from saving lives, the device, developed in record time through the cooperation of two BME faculties, can be used for other therapeutic indications.
Orbiting the Earth at a height of 350 km for six months, SMOG-P monitors a circular area with a diameter of 4000 km. Using the signals captured by its antenna from this area, it has already made 2000 measurements.