Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items for :

  • Author or Editor: Tamás Kovács x
  • Architecture and Architectonics x
Clear All Modify Search
Authors: E. Kovács, P. Tóth, Cs. Juhász and J. TamáS

Abstract

There are numerous biological agents including bacteria such as Brucella suis, B. abortus, Francisella tularensis, Burkholderia mallei, Coxiella burnetii, Yersina pestis, Bacillus anthracis and Chlamydia psittaci, viruses such as Variola major and V. minor, Flavivirus and Hantavirus, and toxins such as Botulinum toxin produced by the bacterium Clostridium botulinum, Staphylococcus enterotoxin B and Trichothecene mycotoxin reported to have potential to cause illness via water consumption. In the recent years, biological threat prevention for urban water supply systems has been of special interest worldwide, thus, protection against biological agents requires adequate knowledge, available water treatment technologies and preparedness. In this review, the history of biological threat via public water supply, as well as selected early detection methods, prevention strategies and risk assessment models are detailed.

Restricted access
Authors: Miklós Kuczmann, Tamás Budai, Gergely Kovács, Dániel Marcsa, Gergely Friedl, Péter Prukner, Tamás Unger and György Tomozi

In the frame of the project TÁMOP 4.2.2.A, at the Széchenyi István University, the goal is to work out a new finite element package for the simulation and optimization of permanent magnet synchronous motors. These motors are then used to drive new electric cars. The aim of the two dimensional package is the fast numerical modeling of these electric devices by the use of free tools presented in the paper. Of course, the software is aimed to use it in the simulation of other devices, and three dimensional problems, as well.

Restricted access
Authors: Péter Kovács, Balázs Kósa and Tamás Molnár

The design of religious buildings typically calls upon a number of motifs, ornaments, or specific forms to signal its function to the viewer or to create an atmosphere of spirituality. In culturally diverse environments, these motifs no longer hold value, leaving the architect to communicate in a way shared by all beholders. Inclusive collaborative design involving participants of diverse backgrounds can provide a solution to this issue. Discussed in this paper is the methodology and conclusion of a design project undertaken in this manner.

Open access