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June 20, 1975
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Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 ~?r/7s 2J June 75 D ITT UNDO So:~iet Sc~entirtr and Sclenta fiC OYg~~r~x~tZ01?l STATSPEC 14~ FOREIGN BROADCAST INFORMATION SERVICE Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 STATSPEC Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 SOVZI'sm 3CILi;PI3T3 ^ND SCIIsNTIrIC J!i0ANI7/ITIQIlS (1~E~) USSR Republics II. I~lcdlcine and '.Iralth Republics III. t,etivitiea of Scienti.ic Organizations TV, Criticism and Commentary V. l.ttards. Contests, Appointments, and Pcrsonaiities VI. Obituaries VII. rorcign Scientific Cooperation VIII, Now Organizations X. (~1lscellancous Xi, Organizational Ariefs XII, >;s~st Iiurope Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 A~pr~xerd For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608ROO~Qg~,1~~~~1}rc,: 1, ussR IvnxltNOV, n. TI{T. Y1:AR Or GREAT SCIENCE Moscow IZVESTIYA in Runci.:,n 5 Mar 75 P 3 [Text] At the t4oscow }[ouso of Scientists, the anni.~al general meeting of the USSR Academy of Sciences opened. The introduction was road by Academy President Academician M. Keldysh. He told about tha most s!,r'.r;atantlal advances in the natural and social sciences in 1974. In the elapsed year, he noted. aerospace research ti~as continued using automatic devices. As a result of the flights of MARS-4, '~enRS-5 and MARS-6 a wealth of date has been received about that planet. A large cor~r~lex of research was performed using the LUNA-22 automatic space station. Two long-term orbital science atatians, S~LYUT-3 and SALYUT-~F were launched. On board SALYUP-3 Cosmonauts P. Popovich and Yu. Ar~yukhin worked for 15 days and nights. The crew of SALYUT-4, f,. Gubarev and C. Grechrco, carried out a vast month-long research program of research, observation and 1/5 IVAKHNO~~, n., IZVESTIYA, 5 Mar 'l5 P 3 experimentation. International collaboration in the "Ini;erecsmos" program is con- tinuing to expand. Entering the final stagy is the traitling of crews for the combined manned space flights of SOYUZ and APOLLO. The RI1TAt1-600 radiotelescope has been accepted 1'or experimental use. Important :ind- inga have been obtained in several directions of theoretical mathernat ~s. ;. great advance in nuclear physics is the discovery at the Jo?nt Institute of tluclear Resea rah in Dubna of the 106th element. New fields are appearing in science. In recent years, physics acquired aco~.stoelec - tronics and acoustooptics which are involved with the study of the interaction of mechanical vibrations i.n a sol.'d body with flows of electrons and electromagnetic waves. In the past year, interesting results were obtained in this field of scienca especially by special:.sts or the Institute of Radio Engineering and Electronics and the Physicotechnical Institute of the USSR academy of Sciences. The Institute of High Pressure Pnysics of tree USSR Academy of Sciences continued to develop its experimental base and achieved record stationary pressures in the millions o: atmospheres, nt the Institute of F.tomic Energ;,r, assembly is being completed on '~. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 .0 ,7un 'j5 2 PPD:SOVII?T SCh'NCI? lart,est unit in thu world, TOK111~1A1C-10, r? uwkes it. po~siblc t;o v:~rify rcienL?iflc premiscr necessary to deuign a thermonuclear rr~actor with n pooltlve t;hr,rm''7 uncrgy output, Chemicrt;ry is nou raced r?riL?h imhr'overncnt: of cu~~rent; and creation of ne~?r L?ccirnolofrles. Pi. V. Kcld`ISh cited examples of :ror:. ir. this field clone in 1~'jll. Thus rese~rrli cton,. nt the Institute of Problems of Mc,terirrl^ Ilanuling of the Ulcraini.~n academy of Scicnecs brought about fire creation of the technology of combining the most varied sr~~terials, including diamond and cubic boron nitride: with metals, r;olderin~- of met?a1. and lrlaas, various graphite-based crrnmics rind matorir'ls, carbide ^,, borides, and ot~rr,,rs. At the Institute of Solid Mate Physics a nw>ber ~f caper-purr, metals irrero produced containing? impurities beyond the sensitivity of chemical methods. At t.hc Institute of Catalysis of tine Siberian Department of the Ace~tc.~nry, more than 2n industrial catalysts wcru discovered and/or improved. Much attention leas boen givon to research on biology at the cell and molecular levels. P,t the institute of Iiioorganic Chemistry the decoding of the aminoacic: sequence of tiro proteinr, was completed. The Institute of Plant Physiology of the Academy together with the Institute of Botany of the Ukrainian Acadomy produced new hy~rid plant forms. 3/5 The Acadeu>,yts President noted several studies on geology whici, are of great national economic value. &ased on a study of the geological structure of the lleatern Siberian plate by txeologists and geophysicists of the Siberian Department of thr Academy to- gether with specialists of USSR Ministry of Geology, the hypothesis was advanced that petroleum and gas might be found in layers of Paloozooic age. In the current year hypotheses were confirmed by the revelation of new deposits in the Novo~ibi^sk and Tomsk obl/xhibition of Achievements of the National Economy. At the evening mooting reports were delivered by Gandidato of Physicomathema",ical Sciences E. Yu. Salayev on "The New Modulators and Deflectors using S?miconductors" ar~d Doctor of Chemical Scioncos P. 0. Rustamo?r on "Preparation and Investigation of New Inorganic Materials based on Rare and Rare-F.arth Elements." Deputy Chairman crf the Azerbaydzhan Council of Ministers K. A. fluseynov participated in the work of the assembly. In the foyer ~f the Academy an exhibition of achievements of the scion*.ists of Azerbaydzhan in the past year was organized. 3. USSR REPORT DY ACADEMICIAN B. "E. PATON Kiev PRAVDA UKRAINY in Russian 20 Mar 75 p 2 (Text] Our meeting, the spealcer said, is taking place at a time when the Soviet people, in an atmosphere of enormous political and labor enthusiasm, have begun the final year of the Ninth Five-Year Plan and will mark this year with new important achievements in all fields of communal production, science, and culture. Having enthusiastically received the CPSU Central Committee appea] to the Party and the Soviet people, L?he collective of the Ukrainian Academy of Sciences, whict, numbers many thousands, is doing its best to fulfill and overfulfill the 1975 plans and socialist pledges for scientifi^. research. While ac^_omplishing tasks set for Soviet science by the 24th CPSU Congress, the Academy~s scien"?ists last year attained significant results in many branches of ftutdamental sciences and did a great deal to apply the results of research in the national economy. The Gcademy has grown both in quantity and quality, and its material-technical basis has strengthened. At present it has 81 scientific research establishments with a staff of more than ~i6,000, including 12,000 scientific associates. The latter number includes Eel Doctors, 5,378 Candidates of Sciences, 120 Academicians end 175 Corresponding Members. 1/11 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Appr~v~l ,~or Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R0002~0~~~,2,~z~.NC~: The Aaademy~s establishments worked on 256 probloms ,and research operations involved nearly 2,000 aub~octs, Tho Academy applied 52iF papers, recoivefl more than 2,000 decisions on the ib.:?~e of invention certifioates, and published nearly 500 monographs and oollections. Aaademioian A. V. Kirsonov roooived a Lenin Prize for important research in organio ^homiatry. A largo g1?aup of scientists won 1974 USSR and Ukrainian State Prizes, and many scientific papers were distinguished with medals and certificates. Tho Prosidotit of the Ukrainian Aoadomy of Sciences emphasized tha'; the ropu.blic~a scientists are taking an active pert in the study of important and complex problems concerning the entire country. }ie spoke at length about the further development of scientific cooperation with the establishments of the USSR Academy of Sciences and of trio academies of all fraternal republics, Thid cooperation has gathered further momentum in connectio,i with tre 250th anniversary of the USSR Academy of Sciences. The speaker polntod out that the significant research work performed by the U{crainia n Academy of sciences in ma,~or :fields of knowledge has contributed toward speeding up the rotes of sciontix.;c-technical progress to our country. In particular, the speaker dealt with the fruitful work of mathematicians, the steadily growing role of mathematics 1:~ s;lenco and in the live.: of society, end the need to continue and 2/11 expand the application of Tathematical methods in the ,rational economy. The cyber- neticiats have applied thb r~ sults of a number of works involving the mathematical. and physicotecY:nological principles of the automation of computer design and con- struction, machine comp]exes with developed programming systems ha?~e been created, ahd a mathemati.::a1 device has been developed t~ accomplish qualitatively new tasks in designing electronic computers and devices. It is important to exert more efforts to develop modern automated contrul systems for various technological processes. Scientist-mechanics wore first in the Soviet Union to study durable strength and creep of heatproof alloys under specific conditions. They have developed methods to ascertain the technological parameters of mining and transport equipment for mining useful minerals. At the same time, a number of scientific and scientific-technical probloms still call for urgent settlement. including the struggle against sudden coal and gas discharges. the development of good mining combines, and the elimination of manual work in a number of underground operations. Physics ranks among scientific branches making the most substantial contribution toward prevent-day technical progress. The results of fundamental research in that field provide a scientific basis for accomplishing matLy Ftv~-Year tasks. Particu3arly the 3 /11 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Ap~34~di~@c~~For Release 1999/09/26 : CIAO RDP86T00608ROO~~b~~I~O~r:~cL physicists have developed a general consistent theory ooncorning the struatures of heavy nuclei. A phenomenon hao boon dissevered and studied offering a chance to obtain new materials which are nonexistent under natural conditions, A groat dual has been done in radiophysioa end the physics of electronic procassea. Anew scientific direction has boon shaped in ultra high-frequency electronics, and a new class of clectrovacuum diffractive radiation generators has boon developed. 'inu speaker and scientists taking part in the debate emphasized the need to deal with problems involving the fuel and power vomplex, in Particular atomic power produc- tion, the application of the results of nuclear physical rosoaroh in the national economy, the development of now strong structural materials, etc. Oeologi.sts and geophysicists concentrat~id their efforts on discovering regularities in the formation and occurrence ofuseful mineral deposits and developing practical recommendations for their prospecting. They have completed the study of the construc- tion of deep layers in the earths crust of the Ula?airte and completed prognoses for prospecting rich iron ore deposits deev under the surface of the Krivoy Rog &z sin. Highly important are the results of researah work in the artificial replenishing and conservation of underground waters in a number of regions in the repub7:.c. The general USSR PRIIVDA UFOiAINY 20 Mar 75 p 2 meeting pointed out the need to more intensively develop methods for the complex utilization of natural resources. Tho acceleration of scientific-technical progress is largely being determined by the development of new progressive technologies and technical processes. A great role in accomplishing this task belongs to material scientists. They have developed theoretical principles and methods to obtain new highly resistant, heat and rust proof materials, have offered a now method to refine and speed up the process of s-:elting ferrocarbon alloys with the assistance of liquid oxygen, as well as tech- nolagy to produce sheet bars snd slabs with full prograr~m-ed automation. A unique assembly line has been introduced for contact welding of gear boxes for powerful diesel locomotives, and technology for the lasting fusion of large-size rotor blades for largo turbogenerators. Pa^tieular attention mt;~st be paid also in the future to the improvement of existing and development of new methods of the treatment and welding{ of materials. A ma,~or factor in furthe, national economic development lies in power production. The settlement of its problems are closely associated with fundamental and applied research in the natural sciences. The Acad~myts scientists have studied working 5/11 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Ap~or Release 1999/09/26 : CIA~RDP86T00608ROOQ~(~~D~&~9rrc> circuits in steam turbi.nos and worlcod out mothods to reckon processes taking place in turbogenerators at atomic power plants and to increase tho reliability of large aggregates, At the mooting it was emphasized that the scientists should exert more efforts to settle long-term problems concerning power production, to reduce the c oats and ineroase the reliability of thormoolectric power stations. and to improve long- distanco power relay lines, The chemists have worlcod fruitfully, They have developed the r,oehnology of obtaining electroohamical coating materials with high rustproof Properties for steel produc ts, as well as a method to purify water from phosphororgaril.e compounds. More attonti on should bo paid to work aimed at further chemicalization of the national economy, particularly to the production of fertilizers ;~r..; means for plant protection, to t!:; Moocow MI~IT3IN3KAYA QAZI;'i.", in Ruaoinn 31 Jrr> 7y p 4 [l:xcarpt] ...Lootor of Medical 3cioncoa Prof Mir-Marred Dzhav~d ogly Dzhavad-Zado has boon eleotc+d to t;ho goat of roct'or of L-ho Azorbaydzh;Dl'"SINSKAYA GAZ);TA in Russian 30 Apr ?5 p 2 n. Antonova -- junior aciontific asaociato of the Rad~ol~~r;ical Department T, Ignat~yovr~ -- toohnieian and laboratory worlcor of the Radiological Department 41. USSR NOVOSIBIRSIC MIDICAL iNSTITUT>J Mosco~~ MEDITSINSK.AYA OAZLTA in Russian 26 Mar 75 p 2 Praf Yu, Borodin -- r3etor A, Kononov -- head of the ~;omated Control System Department Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 ao ,Tun 75 07 ~F2, USSR NOV03TDIRSK SCIENTIFIC RESEARCHi SANITARY INSTITUTE Mosoow MLDITSINSKAYA dAZL~TA in Russian 30 Apr 75 p 2 Yo, (iorbaohov -- director of the Institute N. 1Cosiboi~od -- head of rrs Laboratory oz the HyRieno of Atmospheric Air 43. USSh RYHAKOV, A1. PACIFIC OCEAN SCIENTIFIC: RESEARCH INSTITUTE OF FISHING ADTD OGb:AN04RAPIfi Moscow SOTSIALISTICHESKAYA INDUSTRIYA in Russian 10 Apr 75 p 4 [Text] A tape library of marine sounds has been compil?d at the Pacific Ocean Scien- tific Research Tns~ttute of Fishing and Oceanography, Scientists monitored and recorded on tape l ,;ay dolphins, sperm whales, and tuna "converse," The voices of flounder, humpback salmon, herring, rock perc''ies, are well differentiated. The hollow, indeed trumpety sounds are emitted at tin;as by fish, mollusks, and marine mammals. The tape library reflects the uncommon v;triety of sounds. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 20 Jun 75 a? Frn:sovlrT scIENCE ~+IE, ussR SCIENTIFIC RESEARC}I PSYCICOIRsUROLOdICAL INSTITUTE IMENI V. M. I3EKIiTERL"V Mosco~r MEDITSINSKAYA QAZLTA in Russian 28 Mar 75 p 3 Prof M. Itabanov -- director of the Institute 1 /1 45. Ti3;,~t KARPUNIN, Ni., ~,c~n-staff correspondent to IZVESTIYA SIBERIAN INBTlfiti':E OF POWER ENQII4EERINQ Moscow IZVESTIYA in Russian 3 Jan 75 p 3 [Text] !!t the Siberian Institute of Power Engineering a high-voltage test complex has been brought to full nominal power. It includes a whole series of structure;;, inaisding a 1.5 MV transformer cascade and 4.8 MV pulse ganeraior. ~~his is the first time that a laboratory of sunh a type eras created in the eastern regions of the land. Brought to life by the pi~ogreA?:ve development of Siberian power engineering, it will enable Y,,?oduction of information required to plan electric power transmission linas for su' high voltage. Indeed, a whole series of p;~ramoters of high-voltage electric transmi~aaion :in~3s can not be simulated; if there were nc ,omplex, thay would only be N:~aible~ to abta,.?_;'S based on e::verimentaZ verification in ,"ull-scale electrical power li~::s. 4`he entry into operation of this complex coincided with the Thirtieth ^:nni- versary of the foutxling of the Institute. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 4G. ussR SMOLLN3IC MEDICAL INSTITUTC Moscow MGDITSINSKAYA QAZL"PA in Russian A Apr 75 p 3 V, ngafonov -- instructor M. nomonchulc ~- instructor -~7, USSR TADZHIIC P'IGDICn~, INSTITUTR Moscow MIDITSINSKAYA QAZHTA in Russian 1G npr 75 p 1 T. M. Tukhtayev -- head of the Central Scientific Research La boretory, Doctor of Medical Sciences Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608 ,. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 ~~a, USSR T:,IRTG STATE UNIVIaRSZTY Moscow ML'DITSINSI{/1YA QAZETA in Ruccian 16 Apr 75 p 1 ~~, A. Lentsner -- docent, head of the Cha?lr of Microbiology 49. UssR TASHKENT MEDICAL INSTITUTE Moscow ML~ITSIt1SItAYA GA2ETA in Russian 23 Apr 75 P 3 Prof P, Amirov -- head of a chair, State Prize laureate Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 ~ ~.? Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 20 Jun 75 91 I'PDsSOVIET SCI);NCE 50. U33I~ ? TIIILISI MEDICAL INSTITUTE ' Moscow MEDITSINSKAYn anzl-rn in Russian 23 npr 75 p 3 R. Khonelidze -- deputy soorotary of tho Komsomol Committoo 51, ussR TERNOPCL~ MEDICAL INST:CPUTE Moscow NIEDITSINSItAYn ~AZETn in Russian 5 Mar 75 p 3 Prof I, ~miys~n -- head of the Chair of Childrensi Diseases 1/1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 20 Jun 75 92 FPD: SOVIET SCIENCI's 52. USSR VLADIVOSTOIC MED'~CAL INSTITUTP Moacow MGDITSINSKAYA OAZETA in Ruaaian 26 Fob 75 p 3 A. mikhomi.rov -- rector, docont 53. USSR YEREVAN MEDICAL INSTITUTE Moscow ASEDITSINS1iAYA OAZETA in Russian 19 Feb 75 p 3 Prof S. 1{hachatryan -- head of bhe Chair of Pathological Physiology Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 20 Jun 75 ~g 54. uss~ 7tEREVAN MEDICAT, INSTITUTE Moscow MRT~ITSIN9KAYA 4A7.ETA in Russian 28 Mar 75 p 3 R. P, Stamboltayan -- head of a Chair, Cox~reaponding Member of the Armoninn Academy of Soienc~~s 1 /1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 r2s ~ ~w-at~~sstaosaaROOg2aa~:~oozs-~ . ,. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 1. ER;;T G1;41/~AIJY SCifULZi [initi:.l(c) not givcrsj, lr.~ofer.;sor, Dr of ceier.ces liiiTTi: L'.14lQx',T IS .i0 _..~.RS OLD Lcipaig P:;YCIfI%.'.1tI::, N1.UP,OLOCIL Ulo'D l~'.EllIZI1rI3Ci ~ i'3YCil0:,~0I?'. in ~:;erm. n '~ of 2'' !;0 1. J;.n 'T5 p 1': [Text] ??.ette La:vn~rt, Lr, :erilor ;aedic~:l counsulior, ce'tebr=tcs her 60th birthday on 16 J.:nuary 1875. The editorial str-ff of `.his bourn::l and the log der::.:ip of "h~ :r:st-Cr_?rnrn ;,saoc:; lion of Pcychi'try ?nd h~urolog, art%nd their hc~ rtfc?lg cor~r:.tu- lr. tions. ::into her return from emigre tion in 19 2, out colle= gue ICrs LamT.ert, h= s rendered very v:lueb].c cervices in the de:~elcpmcn- o" o?~r sp:?cirl:y, ou:~ ~:sociation and this bourne 1. iicr conti:,uing cooperation anti he: willi.ngrtess to of1'~r tre Lene1'its of her pro..^essional e.nd h~.;man Prperi~ ?ce, ns we-11 as i?~~r hig:. p^oficiency ir. `~e Aussi?n ls?nguegc, helped us considerably, he think with pot*.icu;lar plea s:zre ~ ad Gre-ti*_ude of :he years of her ::cove cooperation mat:..~.y bec.:;se c^ her o,~:standir~ virtues a, s hum=n being. t;e wish Lr Lrmmert (Mrs) the emery best for 'Y~~ re:s inter of her l1.fe ~and we rem:yin very closely Ott;ached to her. 2. HUI~G1hF L;.D.=17YI, Jozsa. professor, Dr GYUL~. : LISC}~fi Budapest I?;.'.GY;R RAD.T.OLOGIYS in Hungarian ~*ol Z"' Aio c, 'pr "= pp 114-11: [~.bstractj The authors person~.l recollections of Cyt:.i- r.lischer, p:?ofeesor, wn~ died recently, are described. Elischer oas appointed director of `he X-r:'y Insti'utt of De~recen Medicsl University in 1922 at the ran:: of full professor. fie be c:: me world-renowned authority on precision ;;-r;} dizgnostics of gastric disess~s is ;eneral, sand of the contrast examination of the gastric macous in p~rticul~r }'e loved his pr~ifession; he was revered by his pupils. He wes res~~ucted ant lil Pd by his patients in whom he not only saw tire disAa~ed body ~~ut the human being. a loveL music and eras member of a chamber orr.hestra gro?,:p. The author recalls e?. eats anti incidents in iliseher~s life which demonstrate his humor, humanistic character, help- fulness, pro?essionzlism end optimism. His dea;,?~ was a result of radiat;o: i.r.;.:r;?. Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 3. ilUNOAItY NEpILNYI, i~taria ~ CONV7:RSATION bfITII LAJOS 1CARDOS Dudapest MAOYAR PS7ICti0L00IAI SZI;ML.G 1n Hungarian Vol 32 No 1, 1977 pp 93-97 [AbstrACt] The author Interviewed Professor La ms Kardos, asking him questions about his youth, education, experiences. philosophy, and highlights of his life, Kardos attended the urivorsity in Vienna, studying psychology under Professor Karl Buehler. lfe obtained a medical degree, and worked for his doctor~rto in philosophy. He wor1ced iti the institute of Woodworth at Columbia University as a Rockefeller scholar for two years, In hie opinion, the American approach differs considerably i'rom the European approach to psychology; the former is more test-oriented and tends to regard the discipline mo in quantitative terms, In the early 1930~s hr wor1ced in a U,S. college, !ic was i.aid off as a result of the depression, After some time spent work- ing in an institute of pediatric psychology, he returned td Budapest, At the Univer- sity of Budapest, he first assisted Pal Sch111er, herd of the psychology team, then-- after the end of World War II--he replaced hin?,. Since 1 January 191E7, he has oee:~ head of the Department of Psychology. }ie becar.e a disciple ct' Pavlovas theories. In 19',7 he visited Brussels, in 1960 he visited Donn, and 1n 1961 he visited Padova, He returned to Padova repeatedly to monitor ongoing anirn~_-psychology experiments, ;:ardor considers himself an enthusiastic educator, and 'likes most to lecture in areas where he conducts research of his own, tie regards research an essential prerequisite of being a successful educator, Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 'l, IIUNanRY SZI1D0, Qabor, llr f,N OBITUARY Or IIGLA TANKO (1905-19?1F) Budapest ORV03I IILTILAP in I{ungarian Vol 116 No 11, 16 Mar 75 p G03 [Abstract) Dr 13o1a Tanko was born 5 IJovamber 190 in Szaszvaros, Transylvania. Ito had lived in Debrecen since 1911+ where ho attended primary, secondary, and advanced schools, whore :te worked, raised s i~amily, and died, 1{o attended the rr,eulty of Philosophy of the University of Scioncas in Debre~con, whore ha graduoted nub suspiciis gubernatoris. lie started his career at the Institute for Aiedical Chemistry at Debrecen University, Ho became a cand?date of biochemical sciences in 1952. In Rebruary 1947 he was appointed professor of the newly opened Department of ~Organio Chemistry, He spent one yeor each in T3erlin (131-:932) and London (1933), In 19?9 he obtained a Rockefeller scholarship but could not prccoed to the U,S. because of the oul:breals of 4lorld IJar II. He was a founding member and lcng-time proaident of the FIungarian Association of I3iochomistry, ]ie represented Hungary 2t the organization of >;uropo~n biochemical societies. Isis field of specialization included carbohydrate metabolism, nucleic acids, and tumor diagnostics by chemical means. IIc was ~n aloof person, puritanic in outlook, and a first-rate lecturrr, He contributed to the SZ,".Dp, O.;bor, Dr, ORVOSI IirTILf.P, Vol ..16 No 11, lv' M^r 75 p G03 planning and stertup of the so-celled tt~eoretic2l edifice at Dcbroc.:n University of 4ledic;~1 Sci:;nces, which also houses the Institute of Biochemistry, He contributed to various textbooks dealing with experimental medicine, His colleagues and pupils remember hir.! Stith affection z:ul respect, Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 97 FYD: SOVIET SCII:NCli PLT'lL1RY I~Irh'PIIJGS OF SCI'~NTII~IC DEPARTi'.14NTS AND COriMITT1i1;5 OP TIOs POLISII ~C?.~~,;IY CF SCIIsNCis;i llnranw NAUICA POLSIiA in Polish Vol 23 No 2, 1)7~, pp )~-102 [abstract] The plenary meetings held during n period from 1 July to 30 October 19711 of the fallo!~ing scientific Pcpartments and committees of the Pollsh Academy of Sciences nru epitomized: Department 1 -- of Social Sciences. Committee for t~.;~e SL-udy of Contemporary Imperi> ali:,m ::nd Its Ideology--Vice-biiniater of Foreign Affairs Jan Bisztygn read a paper entitled "Realization of the Principles of Peaceful Coexistence in the Pollsh Foreign Policy in Relation t-o Cnpitalist Countries"; ~~~mitt-ee for Linl,uiatics; Committee "or historical Sciences; Committee for Ideophilological Sciences. Department 2 -- of biological Sciences. Committee for A.nthropulogy and Antropometry; Committee for hydrobiology, POLAND SZEl~70RSIS1l, Ludmila, NAUKA YOLSICA. Vol 23 t7o 2, 1975 pp 9a-102 Department 3 -._ of DI^thematieal-Physical, Chemical, and Geological-Geographical Sciences; Committee for Geodesy, Department 4 -- of 'T'echnical Sciences, Committee for Acoustics; 'Pelecommunication Section of the Committee for ]aectronics and Telecommunication; Committee for 1?Jater Economy; Committee for Land and lJater Engineering, Department 5 ~- of Agricultural and Forestry Sciences, Committee for Agricultural Economy; Committee for Flant Broedin? and Cultivation; "plan and Agricultural and Forest Environment" Unit, Department 6 -- of Medical Sciences. Commi*.tee for Cell Biology; Committee for human Ecology; Commission of Clinical Encephalography of the Committee for Neurological Sciences; Committee for Nourishment of Popula*,ion. Int~~departmental Committees: Committee for the Study and Prognosis "Poland 2000." 2/2 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 1, ro~nND INi'is{iNn'i'IONAL PSYCHOLIPlOL'ISTIC ~YMPO3IUM I.7arsriw NASJKn POLSKA in Polish V;urop~an Physics Society, Born E ?eptember 1928 at Pinsk (then Poland, now Belorussian SSR), he graduated in 1947 from a secondary school in Sroda IJlkp ? and studied during 1947-1950 at the Mathematical-Natural Science Faculty of the University of Poz:lan, In 1950-1951 he became assistant at the Department of Organic Chemistry, University of Poznan. In 1951-1953 he took postgraduate studies at the Institute of !theoretical Physics, 4iarsaw University, ending with a candidates degree in physics, From 1953 on, IColos worked at the Institute of Physics and the Institute ~f Physical Ghpmistry of the Polish Academy of Sciences as lecturer, docent, and assistant profes3or. In 1962 he returned 1/3 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 4JOLNILI?lIC'L, Lul;oslaw, ranuxn POLSICA Vol 23 No 1, 1975 pp 5~J-5't to l~Jnrsr~w University and worked in the Department of Physical Chemistry and thou in +.he department: of Theoretical Chemistry, the Oroup of quantum Chemistry, and Laboratory of (d,uantum Chemistry, which he hoa.ded succoscively, /lpart from this, in 19!;9-19'G he worked at the Institute of Nuclear Research ns head of a laboratory, I,n 19C,y-1972 Prof Kolos i?raa deputy director of Lhe Institute of Dae,ic Problems of Chemistry, University of ;?Jar.saw, In 19(9 ho received the title of full professor and became Correspolulirrg M1tember o.t the Polish Academy ?)f Sci.encr.s. The ,ciontif'c ectivity of Prof. Kolos is expressed by over 60 works published in mayor scientific Polish and foreign journals. They relate to three groups of sub~cets: nuclear ;acrd radiation phyaicochemistry; problems connected with simplified theories of l~.rge chemical molecules; and the theory and precise computations connected with the simplest chemical molecules. This last work was undertaken by Prof. Kolos during his first stay in the United States in 1958 when 9lectronic computers began to be used for molecular calculations, '.iis ma,~or works in this field were carried out by Prof Itolos in 1y 58-19Ga during his repeated stays at the University of Chicago as a visi_;.ng professor, These works deal mainly with hydrogen ~7olecule and contain the finest results ever achieved in quantum chemistry and are of extreme import-anco for many fields of science, including, astrophysics, where, for example, the calculated 'rJOLNI);I+IICZ, Lutoslaw, NAUiU1 POLSK/1 Vol 23 No 1, 1y75 pp 54-57 quadrupole moment of the H2 molecule was applied to determine the hydrogen content on Jupiter, Recently, during his visits to Max Pl:ancl: Insti`.>>*,e in Munich and to the University of Florida at a?~insville, Prof Kolos obtained a numLer of important results concerning interactions between she hydrogen atom and the antihydropen item, and regarding the applicability of the calculus of disturbances in calculations of potential curves, Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 10, POLf,1dD ir14IL13CICI, rlndrzeJ, Inatitut;e of Sociology, !1, Mi;Iciet?ri.ez Univorsl.ty, Poznan 51L attended an agricultural school at C~enichow near Krakow and graduatedi in 1942. Upon liberation in 1945 he resumed his higher studies and graduated in 194$ from the Department of Agriculture of the University of Poznan, specializing in food engineer- ing, In 1951 he obtained his doctorate in agricultural sciences (comma cum laude) for a thesis on chemical oxidation indicators of changes in fats. He became docent in 1954, sssiatant professor in 1961, mall professor in 1969, and was elected Corres- ponding Member of the Polish Academy of Sciences in 19'1. Prof.. Rutkowski filled many important educational and scientific research posts in food engineering, among which, from 1956 on, he was a member of the Committee for the Technology and Chem?stry of Food of the Polish Acaden~y of Sciences as coordinator oT research work, and 1n 1969-1971 he was chairman of thi't Committee, In 1972 he was appointed deputy secretary of Department 5--of Agricultural and Forestry Sciences--ol 1/2 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 PIJANO!dSK'i, Lugoniusz, NnU1Cn POLSKn Vol 23 No 2, 1975 pp 34-'sq the Polish academy of Sciences. In 1973 Prof, Rutkowski ~oi:red the lJarsaw ngriculturni. Acodomy as hood of the Meat ;+nd Fat Ln8lneering Unit of the Institute of Food IJnginocring. Prof. Itut1cowskl is the author of about 150 reaer~rch works (G4 in foreign languages) put fished in scientific periodicals and materials of various domestic and international congresses. Iio was chiefly interested in fats and allied substances and, 1;iter on, ,also in proteins, He has greatly contributed to a thorough study of the chemical composition of the ail and solvent-extracted cake from oil seeds, especially that of r?apo oil and cafe, i,e. an oil plant of primary importance for Poland and some other countries of the temperate zone, Isis research has e,olved to a groat extent the problem of dec?rcasing the adverse effect of goitrogenoua compounds of the rape oil-meal. The interest aroused by Prof. Rutkowski~s worts and his contribution to science in for- eign countries is ~^.xpressed by numerous invitations addressed to hirn, at their expense. by foreign scientific societies to come and deliver lectures: to Itcly (19b7), France (1970). the United State oral Canada (1970), Czechoslovakia and It~1y (1971), West Germany and Hungary (19'j3). In Poland his work was also recognized by nwnorous award prizes and decorations, among them: Golder. Cross of Merit, Officers and Commanderrs Cross of Poloni? Restituta, Decenial Medal of the Polish Peoples Republic, and other mec~.als, 2/2 13, YtIGOSLnvIn vRnBnc, N. IVi~N KOPIC Belgrade VETLRIIdnRSKI GLASNIK in Serbo-Croatian No 2, 1975 pp 1>9-160 Lnbstract] Veterinarian Ivan Kopic died of in~uri~s sustained in ~+n automobile acci- dent. Dorn in Babina Greda he graduated f.~om the School of Veterinary I~1edicine in Zagreb in 1958. Having a heart problem and in order to avoid physical exertion he worked roithin the Veterinary Institute in V,lnlcovci. Here he spent his entire careen of 16 years. In 1972 he became director of the Institutes which at the time celebr:.ted its 25th anniversary. Kopic described its work and development through that period (Pr:~xis Veterinaria 21, 1/2, 91-941973! Y.oplc specilized in zoohygiene and c~ztle nutr~itian. In his postgraduate studies in 1968, he analyzed the technical process end conditions of production on a large hog farm near Vi.nkovci. iiis work helped in soleing a ;cries of pr. oblems on tltE~ farm, Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 Leipzig ARCHIV FUER NXPLRITiLNTLLLL VRTIs'RINARMCDIZIN in English Vol 28 No 6, 197tt pP 7g9-boo [llbatract] Dr, Radoslov L. Turitbatovic, full professor at the Veterinary Faculty in Belgrade and specialist on infectious diseases of domestic animals, died on 12 February 1974, Approved For Release 1999/09/26 :CIA-RDP86T00608R000200110026-1 20 sun 75 105 ,, 14. YUOOSLnVIn