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Wave killer «identified» in the Russian group the best researchers of the world

Irina Didenkulova

Irina Didenkulova is a Laboratory simulation of natural and man-made disasters Nizhny Novgorod state technical University n. a. R. E. Alekseev. Her work has been devoted to the study of tsunamis, rogue waves and storm surges.

Studying the coastal zone of Okhotsk, North and Baltic seas, Irina came to the conclusion that its development can be applicable to other coastal regions. Among the most important issues of her research can highlight of freak waves, which are still difficult to predict. But the scientist hopes that her work will help in the future to develop a series of preventive measures that will help reduce the amount of damage and number of casualties.

«I have been compiled the first catalogue of rogue waves in the ocean, — says Irina, — and the directory tsunamiready phenomena in the internal waters of Russia, which are important for assessing the frequency of occurrence of natural disasters».

It is interesting that, for the same work in 2014, Irina was awarded the UNESCO prize, but as a representative of the national group. Now, two years later, for the same work it was awarded in a more prestigious nomination, calling it the best among the representatives of 15 other countries. In this list in addition to our Irina entered:

Esther Farkas from Hungary for the development of new methods of treatment to reduce the severity of ischemic brain damage,

Jasmine Merzaban from Saudi Arabia for the investigation of migration of stem cells to study methods of their use,

Yilan Ying from China for DNA sequencing using nanopores,

Eliza ORT from Brazil for the development of nanocatalysts for multi-functional sensors,

Dorte, Bomholt Ransbeck from Denmark for the development of new technologies of energy storage in batteries,

Sabrina Stierwalt from the U.S. for the study of merging galaxies,

Maria Del Rocio VEGA Frutis from Mexico for the study of the role of soil fungi in the conservation of high-altitude humid forests,

Anais Orsi from France for the study of historic Antarctic weather data to improve the accuracy of forecasting of climate change,

Habib alsafar from the UAE for the determination of environmental risk factors and genetic nature of obesity and cardiovascular disease resulting from diabetes,

Maria H. Bouton from Spain for the research of new therapeutic methods for the treatment of HIV,

Hiba El Hajj from Lebanon for the development of new strategies for the treatment of acute myeloid leukemia,

Rice Mukai from Japan for research on viral background of the emergence of T-cell leukemia adults

Bernadeta szewczyk from Poland for improving the effectiveness of antidepressants using zinc-containing additives,

Elena Tucker from Australia for the understanding of the genetic basis of early menopause.

The awards ceremony will take place on 24 March in Paris.