course 
code 
teacher 
ws 
ss 
ws cr. 
ss cr. 
Compulsory courses 
Seminar FTTF1  02STF12 
Limpouch, Mlynář 
0+2 z 
0+2 z 
2 
3 
Course:  Seminar FTTF1  02STF1  prof. Ing. Limpouch Jiří CSc. / doc. RNDr. Mlynář Jan Ph.D.          Abstract:  Seminars based on invited lectures given by experts in the field of research and development of thermonuclear fusion. Students are encouraged to participate in seminars of neigbouring fields according to the subject of their diploma thesis.  Outline:   Outline (exercises):  The seminar is based on invited lectures given by experts in the field of research and development of thermonuclear fusion, both physicists and engineers. The subject of the lecture can be focused either on current status in the research field (e.g. News in the world fusion research, European collaboration in the fusion education, Participation of Czech industries in the ITER project) or on the personal expertise of the invited lecturer (e.g. spheromac experiments, Diagnostics of magnetic reconnection). At the same time, students are encouraged to participate in seminars of neigbouring fields according to the subject of their diploma thesis.  Goals:  Knowledge:
introducing in detail to physics of tokamak experiments
Skills:
the course will be focused on the physics context, terminology and phenomenology of the subject so that the participants can substantially improve their capacity to search for information and to work independently with scientific literature.  Requirements:  Knowledge of basic course of physics
02TEF1,2 Theoretical physics 1,2
 Key words:  seminar, fusion  References  Key references:
[1] Proceedings of Carolus Magnus Summer School on Plasma and Fusion Energy Physics, Bad Honnef, Germany, September 2007. Trans. Fus. Sci. Technol 53 (2008) 2T, online http://www.carolusmagnus.net/papers/2007/papers_2007.html
Recommended references:
[2] Garry McCracken and Peter Stott: Fusion, The Energy of the Universe, Academic Press February 2005 ISBN 012481851X ; in czech Fúze  energie vesmíru, Mladá Fronta, edice Kolumbus, 2006, ISBN 8020414533
[3] J.P. Freidberg: Plasma Physics and Fusion Energy, Cambridge University Press 2007, ISBN 0521851076 
Course:  Seminar FTTF2  02STF2  prof. Ing. Limpouch Jiří CSc. / doc. RNDr. Mlynář Jan Ph.D.          Abstract:  Seminars based on invited lectures given by experts in the field of research and development of thermonuclear fusion. Students are encouraged to participate in seminars of neigbouring fields according to the subject of their diploma thesis.  Outline:   Outline (exercises):  The seminar is based on invited lectures given by experts in the field of research and development of thermonuclear fusion, both physicists and engineers. The subject of the lecture can be focused either on current status in the research field (e.g. News in the world fusion research, European collaboration in the fusion education, Participation of Czech industries in the ITER project) or on the personal expertise of the invited lecturer (e.g. spheromac experiments, Diagnostics of magnetic reconnection). At the same time, students are encouraged to participate in seminars of neigbouring fields according to the subject of their diploma thesis.  Goals:  Knowledge:
introducing in detail to physics of tokamak experiments
Skills:
the course will be focused on the physics context, terminology and phenomenology of the subject so that the participants can substantially improve their capacity to search for information and to work independently with scientific literature.  Requirements:  Knowledge of basic course of physics
 Key words:  seminar, fusion  References  Key references:
[1] Proceedings of Carolus Magnus Summer School on Plasma and Fusion Energy Physics, Bad Honnef, Germany, September 2007. Trans. Fus. Sci. Technol 53 (2008) 2T,
online http://www.carolusmagnus.net/papers/2007/papers_2007.html
Recommended references:
[2] Garry McCracken and Peter Stott: Fusion, The Energy of the Universe, Academic Press February 2005 ISBN 012481851X ; in czech "Fúze  energie vesmíru", Mladá Fronta, edice Kolumbus, 2006, ISBN 8020414533
[3] J.P. Freidberg: Plasma Physics and Fusion Energy, Cambridge University Press 2007, ISBN 0521851076


ITER and the Accompanying Programme  02ITER 
Mlynář 
2+0 zk 
  
3 
 
Course:  ITER and the Accompanying Programme  02ITER  doc. RNDr. Mlynář Jan Ph.D.  2+0 ZK    3    Abstract:  ITER basic parameters, superconducting magnets, vacuum pumping, fuel cycle, cryoplant, nuclear safety, operation scenarios, plasma diagnostics, schedule of construction and operation, international collaboration, projects IFMIF and DEMO, major fusion research centres in the world.  Outline:  1)Mission of the ITER project, basic parameters. History of the project.
2)Machine description, mechanical support and loads. Superconducting magnets. QA program (quality assurance).
3)Vacuum vessel, divertor and the first wall. System of remote maintenance.
4)Vacuum pumping and fuelling, tritium plant.
5)Cryoplant and the ITER cryostat. Water cooling. Power Supplies. Plant overview.
6)Nuclear safety and environmental assessment of the ITER project.
7)Expected plasma behaviour in ITER, operation scenarios. Control system.
8)Plasma diagnostics in ITER.
9)Construction, commissioning and decommissioning plans for ITER. Major milestones for fusion research and development.
10)ITER as a major iternational project. Present research and development for ITER. Procurement allocation and spread of cost. "Broader approach" of the EU and Japan.
11)Design project of the International fusion materials irradiation facility IFMIF, design project of the demonstration power plant DEMO.
12)Fusion research centers in Europe
13)Fusion research centers in Japan and the USA
14)Fusion research centers in Russia, China, Korea and India
 Outline (exercises):  none  Goals:  Knowledge: ITER basic parameters, superconducting magnets, vacuum pumping, fuel cycle, cryoplant, nuclear safety, operation scenarios, plasma diagnostics, schedule of construction and operation, international collaboration, projects IFMIF and DEMO, major fusion research centres in the world
Skills: application of the above mentioned knowledge  Requirements:  Knowledge of basic course of physics
 Key words:  Tokamak, plasma, ITER, components, technology, vacuum, superconductivity, nuclear safety, diagnostics, time schedules, IFMIF, DEMO, power production  References  Key references:
[1] ITER Project Reports (http://www.iter.org/reports.htm),
[2] C M Braams, P E Stott: Nuclear Fusion, Half a Century of Magnetic Confinement Fusion Research, IoP 2002, ISBN 0750307056.
Recommended references:
[3] J Wesson, Tokamaks, Clarendon Press 2004, chapters 1113, ISBN 0198509227 

Pinches  02PINC 
Kubeš 
2+0 zk 
  
3 
 
Course:  Pinches  02PINC  prof. RNDr. Kubeš Pavel CSc.  2+0 ZK    3    Abstract:  In these lectures the students will be acquaint with the discharge principle of the generation of the plasma with the high energy density in which the neutrons are produced. The today knowledge of basic research and application are presented and scenario of future evolution is discussed.  Outline:  1)Zpinch: principle, types of discharges, characteristics, applications.
2)History, present state of research, different types of pinch version of the controlled thermonuclear fusion.
3)Stationary pinch, Bennett equilibrium, energy balance, electromagnetic collapse.
4)Dynamic pinch, instabilities.
5)Phenomenology of the magnetohydrodynamics, frozen and diffusion magnetic field, magnetic energy and tension.
6)Magnetohydrostatics, forcefree configurations, selforganization of magnetic field (magnetic dynamo, alpha effect, turbulence, nonideal plasma, ball lightning).
7)Zpinch as the powerful laboratory source of intense Xrays, XUV lasers, XUV lithography.
8)Methods of detection and results of measurement of the VUV and Xray emission with temporal, spatial and energy resolution.
9)Visual laser diagnostics, measurement of densities, density gradients and magnetic fields, examples.
10)Mechanisms of generation and detection of highenergy ions, electrons and hard Xrays.
11)Beamtarget and thermonuclear mechanisms of generation of the fusion neutrons with temporal distribution.
12)Analysis of neutron signals with methods of timeofflight, MC, methods of reconstruction and determination of temporal evolution of energy spectrum.
13)Zpinch research in EU, Russia, USA and CR.
 Outline (exercises):  none  Goals:  Knowledge:
students will be acquaint with the discharge principle of the generation of the plasma with the high energy density in which the neutrons are produced
Skills:
application of the above mentioned knowledge  Requirements:  Knowledge of basic course of physics
02TEF1,2 Theoretical physics 1,2
 Key words:  Zpinch, Bennett equilibrium, forcefree configurations  References  Key references:
[1] Ryutov, Derzon, Matzen: The Physics of Fast Pinces, Review of Modern Physics, Vol 72, 2000, pp. 167  221.
Recommended references:
[2] M.A. Liberman et al, Physics of High_Density Plasmas, Springer1998.


Physics and Human Cognition  12FLP 
Langer 
  
2+0 z 
 
2 
Course:  Physics and Human Cognition  12FLP  doc.RNDr. Langer Jiří CSc.    2+0 Z    2  Abstract:  W. Heisenberg said that modern physics is the most important philosophical event of the 20tieth century. This course tries to show "why". It describes the present days picture of the universe based on the General theory of relativity and Quantum theory and briefly comments on important milestones of the history of physics and philosophy. It inquires the place of the physics and mathematics in the cultural history of mankind and their influence on the art and discusses some ethical problems of the scientific research.  Outline:  1. Discourse on the method.
2. Is the Lord parsimonious or about the variational principles.
3. Space and time.
4. Contemporary view of the Universe.
5. Physics and reality.
6. The Beauty of mathematics and the athematics of beauty.
7. Physics and culture.
8. Chaos and order.
9. Ethics of the science.
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge: To clear physics in the social process.
Skills: To ensure the social principles.  Requirements:   Key words:  Physics, philosophy, ethic.  References  Key references:
[1] Bertrand Russell A History of Western Philosophy, Simon and Schuster, New York 2001
[2] Ivan Štoll Dějiny fyziky, Prometheus, Praha 2009
Recommended references:
[1] Immmanule Kant Prolegomena ke každé příští metafyzice, jež se bude moc stát vědou, Svoboda, Praha 1992.


Master Thesis 1  02DPTF12 
Svoboda 
0+10 z 
0+20 z 
10 
20 
Course:  Master Thesis 1  02DPTF1  Ing. Svoboda Vojtěch CSc.          Abstract:  Master's thesis on a chosen subject supervised by an adviser.  Outline:  Master's thesis on a chosen subject supervised by an adviser.  Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge:
a particular field depending on a given project topic.
Skills:
working unaided on a given task, understanding the problem, producing an original specialist text.
 Requirements:  Passing subject 02VUTF  Research project  Key words:   References  References are done according to the subject. 
Course:  Master Thesis 2  02DPTF2  Ing. Svoboda Vojtěch CSc.          Abstract:  Master's thesis on a chosen subject supervised by an adviser.  Outline:  Master's thesis on a chosen subject supervised by an adviser.  Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge:
a particular field depending on a given project topic.
Skills:
working unaided on a given task, understanding the problem, producing an original specialist text.
 Requirements:  Passing subject 02VUTF  Research project  Key words:   References  References are done according to the subject. 
 Optional courses 
Mathematical Modelling of Nonlinear Systems  01MMNS 
Beneš 
2 zk 
  
3 
 
Course:  Mathematical Modelling of Nonlinear Systems  01MMNS  prof. Dr. Ing. Beneš Michal  2 ZK    3    Abstract:  The course consists of basic terms and results of the theory of finite and infinitedimensional dynamical systems generated by evolutionary differential equations, and description of bifurcations and chaos. Second part is devoted to the explanation of basic results of the fractal geometry dealing with attractors of such dynamical systems.  Outline:  I.Introductory comments
II.Dynamical systems and chaos
1.Basic definitions and statements
2.Finitedimensional dynamical systems and geometric theory of ordinary differential equations
3.Infinitedimensional dynamical systems and geometric theory of ordinary differential equations
4.Bifurcations and chaos; tools of the analysis
III.Mathematical foundations of fractal geometry
1.Examples; relation to the dynamicalsystems theory
2.Topological dimension
3.General measure theory
4.Hausdorff dimension
5.Attempts to define a geometrically complex set
6.Iterative function systems
IV.Conclusion  Application in mathematical modelling
 Outline (exercises):  Exercise makes part of the contents and is devoted to solution of particular examples from geometric theory of differential equations, linearization and Lyapunovfunction method, bifurcation analysis and fractal sets.  Goals:  Knowledge:
Deterministic dynamical systems, chaotic state description, geometric theory of ordinary and partial differential equations, theoretical fundaments of fractal geometry.
Skills:
Application of linearization method and Lyapunovfunction method in fixedpoint stability analysis, bifurcation analysis, stability of periodic trajectory, charakteristics of fractal sets and their dimension.
 Requirements:  Basic course of Calculus, Linear Algebra and Ordinary Diferential Equations, Functional Analysis, Variational Methods (in the extent of the courses 01MA1, 01MAA24, 01LA1, 01LAA2, DIFR, or 01MA1, 01MAB24, 01LA1, 01LAB2, FA1, VAME held at the FNSPE CTU in Prague).  Key words:  Evolutionary differential equations, dynamical systems, attractors, bifurcations and chaos, topological and Hausdorff dimension, iterative function systems.  References  Key references:
[1] F.Verhulst, Nonlinear Differential Equations and Dynamical Systems, SpringerVerlag, Berlin 1990
[2] M.Holodniok, A.Klíč, M.Kubíček, M.Marek, Methods of analysis of nonlinear dynamical models, Academia, Praha 1986
[3] G.Edgar, Measure, Topology and Fractal Geometry, Springer Verlag, Berlin 1989
[4] K. Falconer, Fractal Geometry  Mathematical Foundations and Applications, J. Wiley and Sons, Chichester, 2014
Recommended references:
[5] D.Henry, Geometric Theory of Semilinear Parabolic Equations, Springer Verlag, Berlin 1981
[6] R.Temam, Infinite Dimensional Dynamical Systems in Mechanics and Physics, Springer Verlag, Berlin 1988
[7] G.C. Layek, An Introduction to Dynamical Systems and Chaos, Springer Verlag, Berlin 2015
Media and tools:
Course web page with selected motivation exaamples. 

History, Social and Economical Aspects of Fusion  02HSEF 
Řípa 
1+0 kz 
  
2 
 
Course:  History, Social and Economical Aspects of Fusion  02HSEF  Ing. Řípa Milan CSc.  1+0 KZ    2    Abstract:  While a special lecture acts from simpler to complex, from known to new,
this lecture proceeds from older to latter. It connects fusion arrangement
and figures with its authors. Lectures explain the logic movement of the
research of controlled fusion reaction, including necessary or surprising
errors and blind alleys. Course brings out place of fusion in community,
including function of the popularization and the role of fusion in future
power mix. At lectures are fusion news are discussed.
 Outline:  1)The basic stones of nuclear fusion (A Einstein, A Eddinkton, F Aston).
2)The beginnings of controlled fusion (SSSR, UK, USA).
3)The Lavrentiev and Richter story.
4)The Lawson criterion story.
5)The logic of fusion research development (from pinch to tokamak).
6)Some priorities of Soviet Union on fusion research development (Harwell, tokamak, ITER).
7)The lapses in fusion research development (E. Rutherford, J. Peron, ZETA, +false trails?).
8)Breakdown: 3rd Conf.on Plasma Physics and Controlled Nuclear Fuasion Research, Novosibirsk 1968 (L. A. Artsimovich, tokamak T3.temperature measurement).
9)The project ITER history (INTOR, ITER1998, ITER2001, place selection, agreement).
10)The fusion research development history in Czech Republic (IVE, IPP, CASTOR, Association EURATOM, COMPASS D)
11)The controlled fusion popularization in Czech Republic (before and after November 89, abroad)
12)The controlled fusion and the renewable sources.
13)The controlled fusion and the society.
14)Inertial Electrostatical Confinement
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge:
Lectures explain the logic movement of the research of controlled fusion reaction, including necessary or surprising errors and blind alleys. Course brings out place of fusion in community, including function of the popularization and the role of fusion in future power mix. At lectures are fusion news are discussed.
Skills:
application of the above mentioned knowledge  Requirements:  Knowledge of basic course of physics
 Key words:  thermonuclear fusion, plasma, pinch, tokamak, stellarator, fusion history  References  Key references:
[1] C M Braams, P E Stott: Nuclear Fusion, Half a Century of Magnetic Confinement Fusion Research, IoP 2002, ISBN 0750307056;
Recommended references:
[2] VD Shafranov, The initial Period in the history of nuclear fusion research at the Kurchatov Institute, Uspekhi Fitzicheskich Nauk, Rusian Academy of Sciences, 44 (8) 835 843 

Computer Simulations in Manyparticle Physics 1  12SFMC12 
Kotrla, Předota 
3+1 z,zk 
2+0 zk 
4 
2 
Course:  Computer Simulations in Manyparticle Physics 1  12SFMC1  prof. Ing. Liska Richard CSc.  3+1 Z,ZK    4    Abstract:  Computer simulation types and possibilities, classical continuous and lattice model systems, principles of the Monte Carlo and molecular dynamics methods, the Ising model, model of hard spheres and of LennardJones liquid, realization of simulations and measurement, simulations in various thermodynamic ensembles.  Outline:  to be translated
1. Introduction: Laboratory and computer experiment, Monte Carlo (MC) and Molecular Dynamics (MD) methods. Description of manybody system, intermolecular forces, correlation functions.
2. Elementary MC: Mathematical formulation of the problem, naive and importance sampling, Metropolis algorithm, lattice systems, simulation in NPT and NVT ensembles, boundary conditions and technical details, optimization and error estimates. Applications: hardsphere fluid and LennardJones fluid.
3. Elementary MD: Equations of motion, Verlet a Gear integrators, kinetic coefficients. Applications: particles in homogeneous and radial gravitational field, homogenous LennardJones fluid.
4. Advanced methods: Determination of entropic quantities, measurement of chemical potential, thermodynamic integration, nonBoltzmann sampling of configuration space, phase equilibria, Nosé thermostat for MD.
 Outline (exercises):  tbd  Goals:  Knowledge:
Knowledge of physics of many particles.
Skills:
Ability to use particle simulations.  Requirements:   Key words:  Monte Carlo method, molecular dynamics.  References  Key references:
[1] I. Nezbeda, J. Kolafa, M. Kotrla, Úvod do počítačových simulací: Metody Monte Carlo a molekuární dynamiky, Karolinum, Praha, 2003.
[2] D. Landau, K. Binder, A Guide to Monte Carlo Simulations in Statistical Physics, Cambridge University Press, 2002.
[3] D. Frenkel, B. Smit, Understanding molecular simulation, Academic Press, San Diego, USA, 2002.
Recommended references:
[4] M.E.J. Newman, G.T. Barkema, Monte Carlo Methods in Statistical Physics, Oxford University Press, 2002.

Course:  Computer Simulations in Manyparticle Physics 2  12SFMC2  prof. Ing. Liska Richard CSc.    2+0 ZK    2  Abstract:  Advanced methods of Monte Carlo and molecular dynamics and their applications to various problems: critical phenomena, complex molecules, nonequilibrium phenomena, transport coefficients, kinetic MC, optimalization problems, quantum MC, ab initio simulations, CarParrinello method.  Outline:  1. Phase transitions and critical phenomena: Methods of inserting particles, Gibbs ensemble, phase equilibrium, critical temperature by scaling with a system size, critical slowing down, cluster algorithms for spin models.
2. Special algorithms and techniques: Random number generation, multispin coding for Ising model and cellular automata.
3. Simulation of realistic systems: Longrange forces, Ewald sumation, simulation of molecular systems, metods conserving bond length and angles.
4. Nonequilibrium systems close to equilibrium: Calculation of kinetic coefficients, time correlation functions, Einstein relation, nonequilibrium MD, selfdiffusion in lattice gas, equilibrium and conequilibrium calculation of viscosity and dielectrical constant, model of adsorption and desorption, kinetic MC  from growth of real materials to econophysics, choice of kinetics, time in kinetic MC, "nfold way" algorithm.
5. Simulation of growth processes: SOS models, simulation of simple growth models (Eden, EdwarsWilkinson model etc.), , kinetic roughening, Laplacian growth, diffusion limited aggregation (DLA), realistic simulations of crystal growth.
6. Optimalization problems: Traveling salesman problem, simulated annealing, calculation of diffusion in lattice gas, calculation of energy barriers by molecular statics, finding the minimal energy path in a system on N particles, method "elastic nudged band".
7. Quantum simulations: System of interacting electrons and ions, from Natom continuous system to simple lattice quantum models (Hubbarduv model), variational quantum MC, canonical quantum MC, isomorphism of quantum and classical systems, sign problem, firt principle calculations, method of density functional, CarParrinello metods.
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge:
Advanced knowledge of physics of many particles.
Skills:
Ability to use advanced particle simulations.
 Requirements:   Key words:  Monte Carlo method, molecular dynamics.  References  Key references:
[1] I. Nezbeda, J. Kolafa, M. Kotrla, Úvod do počítačových simulací: Metody Monte Carlo a molekuární dynamiky, Karolinum, 2003.
Recommended references:
[2] D. Landau, K. Binder, A Guide to Monte Carlo Simulations in Statistical Physics, Cambridge University Press, 2002.
[3] M.E.J. Newman, G.T. Barkema, Monte Carlo Methods in Statistical Physics, Oxford University Press, 2002.
[4] D. Frenkel, B. Smit, Understanding molecular simulation, Academic Press, San Diego, USA, 2002.
[5] A. L. Barabasi, H. E. Stanley, Fractal Concepts in Surface Growth, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1995.


Neutron Dosimetry  16DNEU 
Ploc 
2+0 zk 
  
2 
 
Course:  Neutron Dosimetry  16DNEU  Ing. Ploc Ondřej          Abstract:  Methods based on nuclear reactions with neutrons, methods based on recoiled nuclei, the timeofflight method, neutron selectors and monochromators, activation methods, methods of integrating neutron dosimetry, possibilities of use of various methods, calibration of neutron dosimeters and other dose and dose rate measuring instruments.  Outline:  1. Neutrons, presence and basic properties.
2. Neutron sources based on radioisotopes and/or accelerators.
3. Neutron sources based on fission.
4. Basic interactions of neutrons in human tissue.
5. Absorption of neutron energy in human body.
6. Fundamental of neutron detection and dosimetry.
7. Methods of neutron detection and dosimetry based on nuclear interactions.
8. Methods of neutron detection and dosimetry based on neutron moderation.
9. Passive neutron dosimeters.
10. Generalized concept of dosimetry.
11. Individual neutron dosimetry, including accidents.
12. Other topics related to neutron dosimetry.
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge:
Methods of detection and dosimetry of neutrons based on various principles.
Abilities:
Using of methods, their advantages and disadvantages for usage in neutron fields of various energies including personal dosimetry and calibration of the devices.  Requirements:   Key words:  Dosimetry of ionizing radiation; neutrons, theirs sources and interactions in matter; generalized concept of dosimetry measurements; neutron dosimetry methods, theirs classification and basic characteristics; individual neutron dosimetry, neutron spectrometry  References  Key references:
[1] Spurny, F., Dosimetry in mixed fields of neutron and gamma radiation, Topics in
Advances in dosimetry of ionizing radiation, Academia Press, Prague 1984. (in Czech)
Recommended references:
[2]F. H. Attix et al., Radiation Dosimetry, IIII., Topics in Radiation Dosimetry, Academia Press, 19681972. 

Introduction to Environment  16ZIVO 
Čechák, Thinová 
2+0 kz 
  
2 
 
Course:  Introduction to Environment  16ZIVO  prof. Ing. Čechák Tomáš CSc. / RNDr. Thinová Lenka Ph.D.          Abstract:  Ozone layer reduction, global warming (greenhouse effect), acid rain, smog, chemicalization, astrophysical theory, cosmic rays, primordial elements, atmosphere contamination, measuring of imissions and emissions, hydrosphere, waste dumping, fossil fuel, alternative sources, solar energy, water energy, wind energy, geothermal energy, biomass combustion, hydrogen energetic, galvanic and fuel couples,
principle of sustainable development
 Outline:  1. Introduction: human society and environment, definition and base terms in environment
2. Earth and live on the Earth
3. Measuring of particular contaminant elements in atmosphere
4. Hydrosphere : water cycle
5. Global tectonic, introduction into geology
6. Food  proteins sources, energy sources, food cycles
7. Raw materiále  mineral sources
8. Industry and secondary raw materials sources, waste less technology, exhaust heat
9. Waste (distribution, classification), waste dumping
10. Energy sources
11. Alternative sources
12. Influence of energetic on the environmental (storage and transport of energy, evaluation of sources after energy price)
13. Principle of sustainable development
14. Excursion
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledges:
unprecedented knowledge from the field of ecology and others natural sciencs
Skills:
formation of the new ways of thinking focussed to environment  Requirements:    Key words:  environment; atmosphere; hydrosphere; litosphere; biosphere; legislation and most important laws; sources and consequences of damage or the environment; remedials; renewable and no renewable sources; longtime maintenance of the landscape; life quality  References  Key references:
[1] Artiola, J.E.: Environmental Monitoring and Characterization. Elsevier Academic Press, 2004.
[2] Begon M., Harper J.L., Townsend C.R.: Ecology.3.edition. Blackwell Sci.Publ.1065 pp., 1996.
[3] Pivnička K.: Ecology. SPN:204 pp., 1984. (in Czech)
[4] Kachlík, V.(1996): Essentials of geology. UK Praha, 2008. (in Czech)
[5] Braniš, M.: Introduction to ecology and environmental sciences. 2. edition. Informatorium Praha, 169 pp., 1999.(in Czech)
[6] Braniš, M. et al.: Explanatory dictionary of selected nomenclature from the environmental sciences. Karolinum Praha. 46 pp., 1999.(in Czech)
[7] Begon, M., Harper, J.L., Townsend, C.R.: Ecology  individuals, populations and communities.University Palackého press, Olomouc. 949 pp.,1990. (czech translation in Czech)
Recommended references:
[1] Sternheim, M. M., Kane, J. W.: General Physics, John Wiley & Sons, New York 1991.
[2] Sears,F. W., Zemansky, M. W.: University Physics, AddisonWesley, New York 1991.
[3] Storch, J. D., Mihulka, S. : Introduction to presentday ecology. Portál, Praha, 2000. (in Czech)
[4] Dykyjová, D.: Methods of ecosystems studies. Akademia Praha. 692 pp, 1998. (in czech)
[5] Matějka, V.: Ecology. University of environment, Prague, 1993. (in Czech)
[6] Heřmanský, B., Štoll, I.: Energy for 21. century. (in Czech) 

Introduction to Management  12UM 
Malát 
2+0 zk 
  
2 
 
Course:  Introduction to Management  12UM  Ing. Malát Petr  2+0 ZK    2    Abstract:  Modern management conception, managerial functions, managerial activities . Managerial decision tasks, business strategy. Human resources management, Staff motivation and evaluation, teamwork, labour code. System marketing conception, marketing goals, marketing strategy. Marketing planning and decision making. Marketing mix, product life cycle, publicity campaign.  Outline:  1. Introduction, modern management conception
2. Managerial functions, managerial activities
3. Managerial decision tasks
4. Managerial decision tasks
5. Business strategy
6. Human resources management
7. Human resources activities
8. Staff selection and distribution process, labour code
9. Staff motivation and evaluation
10. Team leading, assertivity
11. System marketing conception, marketing goals, marketing strategy
12. Marketing mix, marketing planning
13. Publicity campaign
 Outline (exercises):   Goals:  Knowledge: Student will know relations and content of concrete managerial and marketing functions, Czech labor law essentials and essentials of team designing and teamwork.
Skills: Student will be able to use managerial decision, planning and controlling tasks; will be able to plan publicity campaign for concrete service/product.
 Requirements:   Key words:  Marketing, management, Decision making, Leading, Human resources management, Managerial functions, Evaluation, Motivation, Strategy, Planning, Team leading, Team work, Marketing mix, Publicity campaign, organizational structure  References  Obligatory:
[1] Koontz,H.; Weinrich, H.: Management, Victoria Publishing, Praha 1993
[2] Ekonom 13/1992
Optional:
[3] Kotler, P.: Marketing management, Grada, Praha 2007
[4] Bartol, K. M.; Martin, D. C.: Management, McGrawHill, INC., New York 1994
[5] Benett, P. D.: Marketing, McGrawHill, INC., New York 1988
[6] Synek, M. a kol.: Podniková ekonomika, C. H. Beck, Praha 2010


Radiation Effects in Matter  16REL 
Pilařová 
2+0 zk 
  
2 
 
Course:  Radiation Effects in Matter  16REL  Ing. Pilařová Kateřina Ph.D.  2+0 ZK    2    Abstract:  History of radiolysis, track, stages of radiolysis, reaction kinetics, radiation chemical yield, experiments in radiolysis, classical methods, pulse radiolysis, EPR, primary products of radiolysis, excited states, solvated electrons, free radicals, radiolysis of gases, water, water solutions, organic liquids, radiolysis of solid materials, ionic crystals, polymers, glasses, metals and alloys, radiation technology, sterilisation, crosslinking and degradation of polymers, treatment of foods.  Outline:  1. History of radiolysis, track, stages of radiolysis.
2. Reaction kinetics.
3. Radiation chemical yield, experiment in radiolysis, classical methods, pulse radiolysis, EPR.
4. Primary products of radiolysis, excited states, solvated electrons, free radicals.
5. Radiolysis of gases.
6. Radiolysis of water.
7. Radiolysis of water solutions.
8. Radiolysis of organic liquids.
9. Radiolysis of solid materials, ionic crystals, polymers, glasses, metals and alloys.
10. Radiation technology, devices, economy.
11. Radiation sterilisation, crosslinking and degradation of polymers.
12. Treatment of foods, safety and legislative regulations in different countries.  Outline (exercises):  .  Goals:  Knowledge:
Take the basic information about Radiation Effects in Matter.
Abilities:
The orientation in problems interaction ionizing radiation with matter  Requirements:  16JRF1, 16JRF2  Key words:  radiolysis, radiation chemical yield, pulse radiolysis, radiation technology,  References  Key references:
[1] Alois Motl: Introduction to radiacion chemistry, CTU 2004 (in Czech)
Recommended references:
[2] Viliam Múčka, The aplication of radiation methods, CTU 1992 (in Czech)


Astrophysics  12ASF 
Kulhánek 
  
2+2 zk 
 
4 
Course:  Astrophysics  12ASF  prof. RNDr. Kulhánek Petr CSc.    2+2 ZK    4  Abstract:  "Astrophysics" follows up freely the standard lectures from physics. In relatively attractive area then student recapitulates the knowledge of some parts of the physics (mechanics, optics, relativity, quantum mechanics, radiation, differential and integral calculations). Students will become familiar with some numerical methods and some of them will take part in construction of the www pages. The lecture is supplemented with a threeday practical camp course.  Outline:  1. The star evolution. Hyashi line. HR diagram.
2. Final evolutionary stages. White dwarfs, neutron stars, black holes.
3. Spectral analysis. Doppler shift and others.
4. Variable stars. Cepheids. Novae and supernovae stars.
5. Solar system. Cosmic investigations. Kepler and Newtonian laws.
6. Inner and outer planets.
7. Nebulae, star clusters, Galaxy, galaxies.
8. Astronomical coordinates, measuring time and space.
9. Basics of optics. Fermat law, aberration.
10. Optic devices, telescopes, mirror construction technologies.
11. Cosmology. The Universe evolution. Friedman models. Relict radiation.
12. The origin of the Universe. Nucleosynthesis. Microwave background radiation.
13. The inflationary Universe. Theory of the interactions.
14. Structure of the Universe.  Outline (exercises):  1. Newton gravitation law.
2. Numerical solution of the ordinary differential equations.
3. Energy and momentum conservation.
4. Types of rotation, rotation motions. Rotation of liquids, vortices.
5. Keplerian law.
6. Pogson equation.
7. Doppler phenomenon.
8. Astronomical coordinates. Measuring time.
9. Basics of optics, Fermat principle.
10. Metrics, measuring time and space, metric tensor.
11. Friedman models.
12. Elementary particles, Feynman diagrams construction.
13. Lorentz transformation.
14. Gravitational red shift, cosmological red shift, time dilatation. Comparison.
 Goals:  Knowledge:
Basic knowledge of astrophysics.
Skills:
Ability to apply together different parts of physics and mathematics.
 Requirements:   Key words:  Astrophysics, stars, planets, universe.  References  Key references:
[1] Kulhánek P. etal. Astrofyzika online. http://www.aldebaran.cz/astrofyzika/index.html [cit: 20101120].
Recommended references:
[2] Peratt A.: Physics of the Plasma Universe, SpringerVerlag, 1991. 
 