Vienna University of Technology
Vienna University of Technology Wien
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IT Systems Administrator (f/m/x) Technische Universität Wien
Fully funded PhD positions in Astronomy, Biology, Computer Science, Chemistry & Materials, Data Science & Scientific Computing, Earth Science, Mathemati... Technische Universität Wien
Junior Versicherungsmathematik m/w/d Teilzeit Technische Universität Wien
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ProjektmanagerIn im Bereich erneuerbare Energien / Windkraft Technische Universität Wien
Vermessungsexpertin oder Vermessungsexperte mit einem Beschäftigungsausmaß von 80-100% Technische Universität Wien
Technikerin oder Techniker für Energie und Klima mit einem Beschäftigungsausmaß von 80-100% Technische Universität Wien
Junior Projektentwickler*in - Windkraft und Photovoltaik (m/w/d) - Teilzeit oder Vollzeit Technische Universität Wien
Systems engineer (all genders) Technische Universität Wien
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IT SYSTEMADMINISTRATOR:IN Technische Universität Wien
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Teamleiter Entwicklung - Temperatursensoren (m/w/d) Technische Universität Wien
What happens when electric current flows through a "strange metal"- TU Wien (Vienna) and Rice University (Texas) show: The established picture of electrons and "quasi-electrons" collapses. At first glance, it all sounds so simple: there are electrons in a cable, and when we apply a voltage, the electrons dash from one side of the cable to the other, and an electric current flows.
Prof. Michael Feischl is investigating how to achieve maximum precision in complicated computing tasks with minimal computer effort. He has been awarded an ERC Consolidator Grant for his work.
It is becoming increasingly possible to carry out calculations with quantum computers. However, calculations by TU Wien show that there are fundamental limits - namely the quality of the clock used
For the first time, researchers at TU Wien have successfully observed the operating principle of so-called promoters in a catalytic reaction in real-time. These promoters play an important role in technology, but so far there is only limited understanding of how they work.
One of the great unknowns in climate models is the behavior of certain gases that often smell strongly and cause water to condense. TU Wien (Vienna) is providing new insights into this.
Ciara Burns crossed the Atlantic in a rowing boat - and collected scientific data about her own body under stress. Now the scientific analysis of the results has been published.
Julian Leonard is awarded an ERC grant. He is developing quantum simulators that can be used to study intriguing effects from solid-state physics.
A molecule and its mirror image often behave quite differently. Noelia Barrabés is investigating how the formation of such molecules can be explained and controlled and has now been awarded an ERC Consolidator Grant with the project HAND.
It is becoming increasingly easier to carry out calculations with quantum computers. However, calculations show that there are fundamental limits - namely the quality of the clock used.
One of the great unknowns in climate models: The behavior of certain gases, which often have a strong smell and cause water to condense. The TU Vienna provides new insights into this
When floods are predicted only on the basis of local data, there may be unpleasant surprises. A new method makes it possible to significantly improve predictions - using international data from hydrologically similar areas.
Researchers at TU Wien discover excellent thermoelectric properties of nickel-gold alloys. These can be used to efficiently convert heat into electrical energy.
Katta Spiel researches how people with disabilities experience their access to technology. For this work, Spiel has been awarded an ERC Starting Grant.