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Wednesday 25.5.2022
at 14.30 -19.00
Tampere University
Hervanta campus

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About

Kampusklubi Open introduces Kampusklubi as a user interface between business and academia, and showcases Tampere Universities' activities in the areas of innovation and commercialization.

 

Participation is free for all but requires registration. You are warmly welcome to get to know us and our community!

 

The event is organized in collaboration with Tampere Technical Society.

Swirl

Program

14.30–15.00     Afternoon coffee (Tietotalo lobby)

15.00–15.30     Opening words and introductions (Tietotalo Auditorium)

  • Kampusklubi

  • Tampere Technical Society

15.30–16.00     Keynote by Director Iain Jawad, Frost & Sullivan:

“Our World in 2025–2030: Top Transformational Shifts to 2030”

16.00–17.00     Presentations (4 x 15 min)

  • DSII case: M.Sc. (Tech.) Samu-Pekka Ojanen, Tampere University: “Gas sensor network for real-time monitoring of air pollutants”

  • R2B case: Adjunct Professor, CeLLife project leader Tuomas Messo, Tampere University: “CeLLife - Transforming e-waste to energy storages using electrical fingerprint”

  • SoC Hub: Professor of Practice Ari Kulmala, Tampere University: "Disruptive potential of the SoC technology"

  • SPARK Finland: Professor Esa Räsänen, Tampere University: “SPARK Finland as a Top Biotech Incubator: A Case Example from Physicist’s Perspective”

 

••••••••••• Short walk to restaurant Reaktori •••••••••••

 

17.00–19.00     Networking cocktail event at the restaurant Reaktori (Kampusareena 2nd floor)

  • Tampere Universities XR Campus VR demo (Reaktori lobby area)

19.00–20.30     Casual “afterparty” to continue discussions (Kampusareena 1st floor)

You are warmly welcome to get to know us and our community.
 
 

Speakers

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M.Sc. (Tech.) Samu-Pekka Ojanen, Tampere University

Gas sensor network for real-time monitoring of air pollutants

Over 90% of world’s population live in areas where the air pollution levels exceed the WHO air quality guidelines, leading to 7–10 million early deaths each year, and even more health problems. What if you could have a network of small sensors on every car, measuring these emissions in real time all around urban areas? Such kind of data would be valuable for raising awareness for these harmful and toxic emissions, as well as controlling and reducing them.

SoC Hub: Professor of Practice Ari Kulmala, Tampere University

Disruptive potential of the SoC technology

Microchips are everywhere in the modern world. Technology companies have started to focus more and more on System-on-Chips which combine all the functions of the device to a same chip and are therefore a key element in the technological development. By developing their own SoCs, companies can control their whole roadmap and increase their competitiveness significantly. This is why all major technology companies of the world invest into in-house SoCs.

Europe is now significantly stepping up its game to increase technological sovereignty of the continent. EU Chips Act is a new initiative to increase European chip manufacturing from 10% to 20% of the world market by 2030. SoC development will be a question of sovereignty, success as well as security.

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SPARK Finland: Professor Esa Räsänen, Tampere University

SPARK Finland as a Top Biotech Incubator: A Case Example from Physicist’s Perspective

In the past years we have developed a research result in computational physics into an invention and business in electrocardiography (ECG) analysis. This exciting path was made possible through the help of, e.g., the Innovation Services of Tampere University, Business Finland and – importantly – the SPARK network. Here I will describe our innovation path and some of the lessons learned.

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R2B case: Adjunct Professor, CeLLife project leader
Tuomas Messo, Tampere University

CeLLife: Transforming e-waste to energy storages using electrical fingerprint

CeLLife is a R2B project that is seeking commercialization paths for measurement technology related to Li-ion batteries. Each individual battery cell has a unique electrical fingerprint which indicates its internal condition. Electrical fingerprint can be used to detect faulty cells and to match perfect and stable second-life battery packs. We started out as measurement experts, but now we are heading to be pioneers in recycling of Li-ion batteries.

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Time

Wednesday
25.5.2022
at 14.30-19.00

Location

Kampusareena
Korkeakoulunkatu 7
33720 Tampere

Tietotalo
Korkeakoulunkatu 1
33720 Tampere