Автор Тема: Жулики и конкуренты  (Прочитано 674 раз)

Игорь

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Жулики и конкуренты
« : Сентябрь 10, 2019, 23:14:27 »
Сеть продолжает делиться.

В процессе отпочкования новый проект (попытка добыть финансирование по научной линии отжать не свое)

https://www.keldysh.ru/ckpmsot/

Центр коллективного пользования «Международная сеть телескопов для научных и прикладных задач».

Ответственный за функционирование ЦКП: Воропаев Виктор Анатольевич, ведущий инженер


https://www.keldysh.ru/ckpmsot/contacts.shtml

Заместитель руководителя ЦКП, старший инженер Павлова Елена Александровна
« Последнее редактирование: Декабрь 16, 2021, 01:22:16 от Игорь »

Игорь

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Re: Направления развития сети ISON до 2030 года
« Ответ #1 : Декабрь 19, 2019, 03:24:06 »
Сеть продолжает делиться.

В процессе отпочкования новый проект (попытка добыть финансирование по научной линии)

https://www.keldysh.ru/ckpmsot/

Центр коллективного пользования «Международная сеть телескопов для научных и прикладных задач».

Ответственный за функционирование ЦКП: Воропаев Виктор Анатольевич, ведущий инженер


https://www.keldysh.ru/ckpmsot/contacts.shtml

Заместитель руководителя ЦКП, старший инженер Павлова Елена Александровна
С этого момента вышеупомянутые коллеги больше не являются участниками проекта НСОИ АФН/ISON.

Они выбрали свою новую дорогу. Теперь надо понимать, что все их пожелания по выполнению той или иной работы не имеют к нам никакого отношения.

Особенно прошу обратить внимание на пожелания, связанные с оборудованием и аппаратурой наших телескопов. Прежде, чем что-то делать, пожалуйста, проконсультируйтесь со мной. Увы, часть оборудования, переданная не мне и не Димитрию Иванову, пропала в неизвестном направлении. В частности, ПЗС-камера с нашего уссурийского телескопа. Камеры нет, а телескоп в долгосрочном простое.

Будьте внимательны.

Игорь

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Жулики и конкуренты
« Ответ #2 : Декабрь 16, 2021, 01:06:59 »
Kenya and Nigeria to Receive Small Telescopes from UNOOSA and KIAM RAS

https://africanews.space/kenya-and-nigeria-to-receive-small-telescopes-from-unoosa-and-kiam-ras/

The United Nations Office for Outer Space Affairs (UNOOSA) and the Keldysh Institute of Applied Mathematics of the Russian Academy of Sciences (KIAM RAS) have announced the winners of their joint opportunity ISONscope. This year, the Kenya Space Agency and the Nigeria Centre for Basic Space Science of the National Space Research and Development Agency will receive two small wide field-of-view telescopes from KIAM RAS as a prize.

The ISONscope programme supports capacity building and promoting space education and research in developing countries. Through the programme, KIAM RAS awards small telescopes to research institutions and agencies, aiming to increase national capabilities in astronomy and space data analysis. The recipients will also participate in the International Scientific Optical Network (ISON), a project coordinated by KIAM RAS, which mainly focuses on collecting observational data on space debris and near-Earth objects.

The Kenyan Space Observation and Research Telescope (K-SORT Project), led by the Kenya Space Agency, aims to monitor space debris, space weather, and near-Earth objects. It also hopes to promote and support space science research and outreach programmes in Kenya. The Nigeria Centre for Basic Space Science will conduct a photometric study on a variable star known as Delta Scuti. By partnering with several Nigerian universities, access to the telescope is also expected to benefit students and their capacities.

UNOOSA Director Simonetta Di Pippo underscored the value of this effort, saying: “ISONscope is the first opportunity that UNOOSA offers under the Access to Space for All Exploration Track, aimed at making inclusive the efforts on space exploration, so all countries develop capacity in this field. At UNOOSA, we assign utmost importance to inclusion and leaving no one behind, working to ensure that the benefits of space, in particular for sustainable development, are truly accessible to all.”

KIAM RAS Director Alexander Aptekarev said: “Fostering the exchange of scientific and technical information is the pivotal role of research organizations, particularly in the field of space research, which is closely interconnected with socio-economic factors and many other areas of knowledge.”

Kenya Space Agency Director General Hillary Kipkosgey said: “This project is envisioned to enhance the study space science and astronomy at the Agency and in the partnering universities. The telescope is expected to set in motion a new era of Space science and Astronomy research in Kenya that will be instrumental in growing the local space sector.”

“The opportunity provided to us by the Access to Space for All Initiative is unprecedented in our quest to contribute meaningfully to the global effort aimed at studying near-Earth objects. Since space is limitless, there is no limit to what can be achieved with this facility as we look forward to making a great impact globally”, said Bonaventure Okere, Director of Centre for Basic Space Science.

Игорь

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Re: Жулики и конкуренты
« Ответ #3 : Январь 14, 2022, 22:55:08 »
Витя и Лена никак не уймутся. Распространяю про меня ложь повсеместно.

Даже прикольно почитать такое про себя. Хотя аферисты как раз Витя и Лена.

 :mrgreen:

Игорь

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Re: Жулики и конкуренты
« Ответ #4 : Июль 28, 2022, 02:56:15 »
https://liberalarts.utexas.edu/slavic/news/artem-mokhnatkin-space-scientist-observer-of-space-debris-interested-in-international-relations-of-outer-space-at-ut-as-visiting-scholar

Artem Mokhnatkin, Space Scientist, Observer of Space Debris, Interested in International Relations of Outer Space, at UT as Visiting Scholar

Wednesday, May 18, 2022

As a co-manager of the ISON initiative focused on optical observations of anthropogenic space objects like space debris and satellites that includes over 20 telescopes around the globe   :mrgreen:

Mokhnatkin also has extensive international experience  :facepalm:  previously working in Mexico to develop a network of telescopes in the states of Sinaloa and Nuevo León.
И украл из Нуэво-Леона нашу ПЗС-камеру.

Holding to the belief that space is a global commons and a common heritage of humanity, overall international cooperation in this field is imperative. Mokhnatkin’s goal is to develop a decentralized data-sharing consortium on space objects.   :umn:

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In January, Artem Mokhnatkin joined UT’s Dr. Moriba K. Jah, Associate Professor of Aerospace Engineering and Engineering Mechanics and affiliate faculty of the Center for Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies (CREEES), as a visiting scholar through the J. Tinsley Oden Faculty Fellowship at the Oden Institute for Computational Engineering and Sciences at the University of Texas at Austin. Mokhnatkin’s home institution is the Keldysh Institute of Applied Mathematics of the Russian Academy of Sciences.

As a co-manager of the ISON initiative focused on optical observations of anthropogenic space objects like space debris and satellites that includes over 20 telescopes around the globe, in 2021, he became a member  of the Russian delegation to the Scientific and Technical Subcommittee of the United Nations Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space (COPUOS). That year he gave a technical presentation during the Scientific and Technical Subcommittee on the joint project of ISON and the United Nations Office for Outer Space Affairs, named ISONscope, on the provision of optical telescopes to organizations from developing countries.

His research has taken him from the Pulkovo Observatory outside of St. Petersburg, a UNESCO World Heritage Site dating back to 1839, to one of the highest located observatories in the world, the Terskol Observatory in the North Caucasus mountains of Kabardino-Balkaria, at an elevation of about 10,300 ft. Mokhnatkin also has extensive international experience, previously working in Mexico to develop a network of telescopes in the states of Sinaloa and Nuevo León. As part of his work related to the implementation of the ISONscope project under the auspices of the United Nations, Mokhnatkin has also had the opportunity to travel to Kenya and Nigeria to visit organizations that are expected to be provided with equipment for observations of space objects.

One of Mokhnatkin’s most significant goals at UT is to strengthen communication and data sharing between the Oden and Keldysh Institutes. Currently, Mokhnatkin is working on the operational concept of the consortium on sharing data on anthropogenic space objects that could draw also other organizations. Besides, he has plans to participate in developing scheduling and processing software for observations of human-made objects in Earth orbit for the Oden and Keldysh Institutes. In comparing the U.S. higher education system to that in his home country, Mokhnatkin has noticed that while the U.S. education system is much more results-oriented in research, with students and professors promoting results, the Russian system has fewer time limitations, sometimes allowing for more time-intensive, specialized research projects. Mokhnatkin has also noticed that interdisciplinary studies and humanities fields are prominent in the U.S. higher education system.

Holding to the belief that space is a global commons and a common heritage of humanity, overall international cooperation in this field is imperative. Mokhnatkin’s goal is to develop a decentralized data-sharing consortium on space objects. Today, data sharing on space objects is complicated due to the amount of classified and sensitive information, which leads to little data exchange between nations. Mokhnatkin provided the analogy of planes, saying we can fly planes because there are international air traffic control standards. Without these standards, there would be significant aviation accidents. The same goes for space objects: without the exchange of information on space objects, there is a heightened risk of collisions.

Mokhnatkin suggests that the continued increase in space debris could impact the future of space exploration; therefore, data sharing on anthropogenic space objectsis urgently needed, and even though itself would not solve all the problems of the space traffic management and would not help to avert space debris catastrophe but is a solid foundation for addressing these challenges and necessary political will in this regard.

While here at UT, Mokhnatkin has traveled across the state of Texas, visiting landmarks like Dealey Plaza in Dallas and the Johnson Space Center in Houston. He has especially enjoyed traveling around Central Texas in the Hill Country along the winding and scenic roads west of Austin.
« Последнее редактирование: Июль 28, 2022, 02:59:35 от Игорь »