Professor Jeung Ku Kang of the Department of Materials Science and Engineering and Graduate School of EEWS at KAIST and Professor Hyung Mo Jeong from Gangwon National University have developed a water-based hybrid energy storage device with high performance and precision using porous metal oxide nanoparticles and graphene.
The research team led by Professor Jeong Ho Lee from the Graduate School of Medical Science and Engineering has located the initial mutation that causes glioblastoma, one of the most aggressive and deadly brain tumors.
Professor Sang Yup Lee, a distinguished professor at the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, has succeeded in improving the production methods of a crucial organometallic compound called “haem”.
A joint research project between IVIM Technology and a team led by Professor Pilhan Kim from the Graduate School of Nanoscience and Technology and Graduate School of Medical Science and Engineering has developed the biomicroscopes IVM-C and IVM-CM.
One may wonder how exactly designers convert 2D designs to 3D designs. As a truer representation of reality, 3D designs naturally require a closer attention to detail for proportions and angles. On top of that, they need to be consistently shaped and structured across all points of view. As a result, designers go through dozens of sketches from different angles and arrive at a prototype after a pa
Recent research results of Professor Sung Yong Kim and his research group from the Department of Mechanical Engineering succeeded in understanding sub-mesoscale currents, characterizing the properties of waves roughly the size of a kilometer.
A lecture on the emerging technologies of blockchains and cryptocurrencies and their applications was held in the Educational Support Building (W8) on May 29. The event was jointly organized by KAIST club Signal and startup company BlockOdyssey. The lecture, titled “The Present and Future of Blockchains and Cryptocurrencies”, was delivered by KAIST School of Electrical Engineering grad
Professor Hee Tak Kim, alongside a research team from the Advanced Battery Center, successfully developed a donut-shaped lithium sulfide anode that can be used to produce a long-lasting, high-energy-density lithium-sulfur battery.
The opening ceremony of the project “Youngjae Kium”, supervised by the Ministry of Education, took place on May 12. “Youngjae Kium” is a project that supports talent-focused education for students who are not able to reach their potential due to socioeconomic barriers.