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scientific edition of Bauman MSTU

SCIENCE & EDUCATION

Bauman Moscow State Technical University.   El № FS 77 - 48211.   ISSN 1994-0408

# 01, January 2016

Machine Building and Engineering Science

Modeling of Machine Tap Failures at the Moment of Reverse
# 01, January 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0116.0831522
A.E. Dreval', A.V. Litvinenko, T.Kh. Nguen
pp. 1-9

Aeronautical and Rocket Space Engineering

Instrument Engineering, Metrology and Information-Measuring Devices and Systems

Informatics, Computer Science_and_Management

Simulating Dynamics of the System of Articulated Rigid Bodies with Joint Friction
# 01, January 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0116.0830582
M.V. Michaylyuk, E.V. Strashnov
pp. 108-124
Appendix

Foreign Education

FINLAND: Foreign Students Face Tuition Fees from Next Year
# 01, January 2016
The Finnish parliament has decided to impose tuition fees for non-European university-level students. The ruling, passed by a vote of 137-46 in December, will affect students from outside the European Union or European Economic Area.A fee of at least €1,500 (US$1,640) will be charged per school year for those studying towards degrees in languages other than Finnish or Swedish, apparently beginning in August 2017. The fees will not be levied on doctoral students or researchers. Universities will also establish a financial aid system offering scholarships to assist students in paying their fees.
INDIA: Prime Minister Pushes Plan to Set up Private Universities
# 01, January 2016
The prime minister’s office has instructed the human resource development ministry to fast-track a plan to set up 10 private autonomous universities for research and innovation. The move could pave the way for world-class private institutions for higher studies to come up in the country.These institutions, unlike the current lot of private universities regulated by the University Grants Commission, will be free of government control and have their own curriculum and fees. They will have full autonomy in hiring faculty and all other aspects of administration, sources said.
CHILE: Free Higher Education a Right, not a Gift
# 01, January 2016
President Michelle Bachelet said last week that free higher education in Chile, which will come into effect in 2016 after 35 years during which all students paid tuition, "is a right, not a gift", reports Latino Fox News."We always believed that education is a right and the fact that we are moving ahead strongly in that direction fills us with joy," said the president, who recently visited the home of a student whose studies at the University of Chile this year will cost him nothing.In the first year of free university education, some 165,000 students will enjoy the new measure.
IRELAND: Foreign Student Increase to Boost Colleges
# 01, January 2016
A third-level strategy due to be published in the coming weeks has set out a significant increase in the numbers of international students entering the higher education system in the next five years, writes Elaine Loughlin for the Irish Examiner.Increasing the number of foreign students who choose to study here would bring an extra €720 million (US$780 million) into the economy, Education Minister Jan O’Sullivan said. “We are trying to get the brand of education in Ireland as something that people can aspire to,” she said.
AUSTRALIA: Major Institutional Reforms Approved in ‘Secret Meeting’
# 01, January 2016
The governing body of the University of Sydney voted to shrink its number of faculties from 16 to six and cut elected positions from its senate in what critics have called a "secret meeting" late last year, writes Angela Lavoipierre for ABC The changes were voted on in the last meeting of the year for the University of Sydney senate, when many students had left for the break and others were engrossed in exams.Several major changes were passed, among them, an extensive restructure of the faculties and changes to the senate itself. The particulars of the restructure have not been announced.
IRAN: Gradual Opening of Higher Education Sector Likely as Sanctions Lifted
# 01, January 2016
Experts predict that the lifting of sanctions on Iran is likely to lead to a “gradual opening” of its higher education sector, but collaborations with neighbouring Gulf nations will be limited, writes Ellie Bothwell for Times Higher Education.Philip Altbach, founding director of the Center for International Higher Education at Boston College, said the largest impact of the end of sanctions is “likely to be an increase in the number of Iranian students seeking to study in Western countries”.
PERU: Market and State do Battle over Higher Education Law
# 01, January 2016
“Education cannot be regulated by the market,” declared Peru’s President Ollanta Humala following the approval of the ‘University Law’ which ushers in some of the most sweeping changes that Peruvian higher education has ever seen.The law passed last year establishes a statutory framework for the first time and obliges university teaching faculty to possess at least a postgraduate degree (such as a masters), have a roster of permanent lecturers and requires the award of bachelor degrees to be dependent on completion of an investigative thesis or professional development. The ruling also attempts to prevent private universities becoming piggy banks for their owners and management by subjecting them to a stricter tax regime.

History of Progress

Boris Lvovich Rozing (1869 - 1933)
# 01, January 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0116.0832301
УДК: 929
V.P. Samokhin, E.A. Tihomirova
An overview of the major activities and achievements B.L. Rozinga, the outstanding Russian scientist and teacher, inventor of the world's first electronic television system, one of the initiators of the opening of the higher polytechnic education for women of Russia, dean of the Faculty of Electromechanical Women's Polytechnic Institute, founder and professor of the Kuban Polytechnic Institute, author of  29 patents and copyright certificates of privileges, as well as more than 90 scientific publications, and creator of several photoelectric devices. The information about the parents and family of B.L. Rosing, most of the facts of his life and work, including details of the work in St. Petersburg, Ekaterinodar (Krasnodar), and during his unjust links to settle in Kotlas and Arkhangelsk. Quoted his letters from exile, memories of him and his daughter V.K. Zworykin, his pupil, who created the TV in the US, and contribute to this in the Soviet Union. Described in detail the system by which B.L. Rosing May 22, 1911 demonstrated the transmission of images at a distance of wires. Particular attention is paid to the preservation of the memory of the light B.L. Rosing and fair assessment of his merits.
 
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