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【NINS】 The 7th National Institutes of Natural Sciences Young Scientists Award Ceremony and Commemorative Lecture

Display Page for Printing Update date: updated on July 4, 2018
National Institutes of Natural Sciences held the award ceremony of the National Institutes of Natural Sciences Young Researcher Awards and a commemorative lecture by the winners at the Miraikan Hall of the National Museum of Emerging Science and Innovation, Japan on June 3 (Sun).

This award was created in fiscal 2011 with the aim of awarding highly talented young researchers who worked hard to create new natural science fields and achieved results. Tomoya Assistant Professor(National Astronomical Observatory of Japan), Nakata threshold Assistant Professor(National Institute for Fusion Science), Makoto Suzuki Assistant Professor(National Institute for Basic Biology), Koike Ko彦 Assistant Professor(National Institute for Physiological Sciences), Kondo YoshiO Assistant Professor(Institute for Molecular Science) Of the five were awarded.

At the award ceremony, Akio Komori President awarded the award to the award winners, and in the following commemorative lectures, "Why does the star explode?", "Confine the ultra-high temperature plasma that is hotter than the sun", " The dynamic movement of cells that play an active role in shaping animals, "I and you connected with eyes", and "Catalyst design to learn from plants-iron five core complex that forms oxygen from water", from the early days A lecture was given in an easy-to-understand way that even high school students could understand, from memories of student days, motivation for becoming a researcher, to current research content.

After the commemorative lecture, "Meat the Recorder" which talked directly with the visitors was held, with five award winners preparing booths for research related items. This time there are models of large helical machines (LHD: the world's largest superconducting plasma confinement experiment device using Heliotron magnetic field configuration) and exhibits such as Xenopus embryos, and many students ask questions of winners The figure was seen, and it showed the bustle enough to extend the end time.
7th National Institutes of Natural Sciences Young Researcher Awards Awards Ceremony and Commemorative Lecture