For the third time in a row, the Institute of Computer Technology is proud to have won both Best Teaching Awards!
We congratulate Dipl.-Ing. Maximilian Götzinger as Best Teacher and the team of the course Digitale Systeme UE (Dr. Friedrich Bauer, Dipl.-Ing. Daniel Hauer, Dipl.-Ing. Maximilian Götzinger) for the award Best Lecture.
Many thanks to all the students who once again voted our institute the one with the best lectures!
ICT is proud to have been nominated for the Best Teaching Awards 2019 in both categories (Best Lecture and Best Teacher) – again!We are looking forward to the price-giving on June 13 and keep our fingers crossed for our nominees!
The Energy+IT-Group participated in the second Connectathon Energy that was held for the first time in Vienna at the FH Technikum Wien. The purpose of Connectathon is to let companies and institutions connect their devices to each other to promote interoperability. Marcus Meisel, Stefan Kollmann, Alexander Wendt and Stefan Wilker used a setup of a Customer Energy Management System (CEMS) from the project Inigrid. A connection test through the IEC61850 standard to measure values from three other systems were sucessfully completed. The Energy+IT-group demonstrated its ability to design and implement interoperable software infrastructures in heterogenous smart grids landscapes.
On 30.1.2019 Viennese pupils had the opportunity to get to know the study at the TU Vienna. Some have chosen ICT, where the topic of machine learning was presented by Alexander Wendt from the Energy + IT group. In a short lecture with exercises, the students were introduced to the basics of machine learning. The students might be unaware that they are already learning the mathematical tool in school to solve complex linear regression problems. With the motivation that they can subsequently develop a software that autonomously controls cars or detects anomalies in engine noise, they might be inspired to study with us.
“Supply chain compromise: Adding undetectable hardware Trojans to integrated circuits
Is it possible for attackers to equip integrated circuits with hardware Trojans that will not change the area or power consumption of the IC, making them thus indiscernible through power-based post fabrication analysis?
A group of researchers from the National University of Sciences and Technology (Islamabad, Pakistan), the Vienna University of Technology and New York University have proven it is.”